This traveling exhibit from the Manuscript, Archives, and Rare Book Library at Emory University, explores the history of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference following 1968. It focuses primarily on four broad programmatic areas and shows how the SCLC expanded its mission in the decades following the iconic Civil Rights Movement of the 1960s.
The first exhibit to commemorate the history of Lebanese immigrants who have made North Carolina their home since the 1880s, Cedars in the Pines was researched and developed by the Moise A. Khayrallah Center for Lebanese Diaspora Studies at N.C. State University.
Travel around the world in one delicious evening! As a tribute to Charlotte’s vibrant immigrant culture, Taste of the New South: Global Dish will highlight international cuisines that Charlotteans have come to know and love.
On Friday, April 24, 2015, forty-seven area residents will officially become U.S. citizens and take the Oath of Allegiance at a naturalization ceremony hosted by Levine Museum of the New South. The individuals are originally from thirty-one different countries.
Levine Museum marks the 150th anniversary of the end of the Civil War and beginning of the New South with a program on April 7, 2015 featuring Bertram Hayes-Davis, great-great grandson of Confederate President Jefferson Davis, and a talk by eminent scholar of Southern history Dr. David Goldfield.