• 01:15

    Genealogy Your Ancestors and You

    in Education

    Tonite Chief Langley talks about  Southeastern American Indian Genealogy.  Those Native that remain in the southeast. Chief Langley Gives a grassroots approach to understanding  History, Timelines  Customs and Traditions. This lecture will bring many into the understanding of getting beyond brick walls.  This is a spiritual walk of understanding who your ancestors were and who you are.  Remember your old stories  reflect, Remember the daily habits of your ancestors. Remember the herbs and medicines they made,  All these are precious memories that will aid in your research.

  • 01:00

    The Importance of History in Genealogy Research

    in Entertainment

    Tonights show takes on an important Topic; of the historical backdrop in Genealogy.  Genealogy is a word used to describe a line of descent traced continuously from an ancestor to you. There are direct ancestors and others on the branch who are blood relatives. For me Genealogy is not only locating ancestors but profiling them through the historical context in which they lived. This is important especially with Native and African Ancestors whose history is mirred with movements they had no control over. 


     



    Notes and Documents of Free Persons of Color and Black Minqua The Life and times of Henry Green are now available for purchase through Amazon.com or the Leboudin Site.








     


     


    Available at Leboudin Site





    Amazon.com


     


     


     


     


     

  • 00:10

    EDU671: My Mock Action Research Proposal Presentation

    in Education

    Action research is inquiry or research in the context of focused efforts to improve the quality of an organization and its performance. It typically is designed and conducted by practitioners who analyze the data to improve their own practice.  Action research can be done by individuals or by teams of colleagues.


    An action research proposal is the first part of the action research paper.  The main difference is that you put the methodology section into the future tense and include a detailed research timeline.


    I just want to give special thanks to Instructor Anthony Valley.  Instructor Valley, having you as an instructor has been a real blessing.  Thank you!


     

  • 00:10

    EDU671: My Mock Action Research Proposal Presentation

    in Education

    Action research is inquiry or reseaarch in the context of focused efforts to improve the quality of an organization and its performance. It typically is designed and conducted by practitioners who analyze the data to improve their own practice. Action research can be done by individuals or by teams of colleagues.


    An action research proposal is the first part of the action research paper.  The main difference is that you put the methodology section into the future tense and include a detailed research timeline.


    I'd like to give special thanks to Instructor Anthony Valley.  Instructor Valley, having you as an instructor has been a real blessing.


     

  • 00:58

    Genealogy Resources in Louisiana with Judy Riffel

    in History

    Bernice Bennett welcomes Judy Riffel, a professional genealogist  for an engaging discussion about what you need to know about records and documents in Louisiana.


    Judy has authored numerous books and articles on genealogy, and she is an officer in one of the largest genealogical groups in the state, Le Comité des Archives de la Louisiane, and editor of its quarterly journal.


    She also offers Louisiana Genealogy Research Services: www.judyriffel.com

  • 01:00

    Genealogy Research at the Amite Branch Library

    in Family

    This past Friday my cousin Edwin Temple and I spent sometime conducting genealogy research on the Temple, Vining, Harrell and Richardson Family. On the second floor at the Amite Branch Library you will find a genealogy library and archival room. We spent most of our time looking in old books and looking at photographs.
    A couple of years back, a former school teacher named Mrs. Grace Walker Perry donated a photograph album of African American pioneers, educators and other programs can be found in the album.
    Please join host Antoinette Harrell and her special Edwin Temple for this upcoming discussion on African American Genealogy Research in Amite, Louisiana.

  • 00:36

    Why Genealogy? Midwest African American Genealogy Institute

    in History

    Join participants of the professiolnal genealogy class of the Midwest African American Institute for  an engaging and informative discussion on " Why Genealogy" with Matilda and her children.


    "The Genealogy as a Profession class at MAAGI 2014 created WHY GENEALOGY? centered around a slave named Matilda asking her descendants why they were or were not trying to find their family. Sarah Cato is the producer and host. Cast members: Konnetta Alexander is the slave named Matilda from the Graham Slave Records. Myra DeShields-Moulton tells about her research findings and the family books she’s written. Camile Camille Genealogy Sista Johnson representing the X-generation’s interest or lack of interest. Flavia Frierson asks why should she research that old stuff. Roland Miller shares the migration path of ex-slaves. Audrie McRay tells why she researches her family and makes family scrapbooks.

  • 01:00

    What Will Happen to My Genealogy Research Material in the Event of My Death?

    in Family

    If you are a genealogist or family historian have you thought about what will happen to all your years of research material, family records, photographs and other important documents? Join Host and Genealogist Antoinette Harrell for this upcoming discussion.

  • 01:30

    African and Native American Research with Angela Walton-Raji

    in History

    Genealogist Angela Walton-Raji has committed herself to sharing information with the descendants of the Freedmen of Indian Territory--which is now Oklahoma. She is the author of  the book Black Indian Genealogy Research: African American Ancestors Among the Five Civilized Tribes. The book serves as a guide to researching the history and lives of the 20,000 Freedmen of Indian Territory, who have been deleted from American history. She is also the author of the http://african-nativeamerican.blogspot.com.


    The Dawes Commission, named after Henry C. Dawes who chaired the commission, consisted of a process that would lead to a redistribution of land to those who already owned it among the Five "Civilized" Tribes. Understand that land was held in common by the Five Civilized Tribes. The Dawes Enrollment process was created to determine who would be eligible for allotted parcels of land. Eligibility involved providing "proof" that one had been a part of the tribe for several decades, and especially in those years immediately following the Civil War. So one had to prove that one had been a part of the Indian Community since 1866. For those whose ancestors were enslaved by members of the Tribes, (the Freedmen)  they had to often provide proof that their former enslaver was a member of the tribe.

  • 01:35

    Hauntings Research

    in Lifestyle

    Edward Ozosky, Pioneer and Expert in the field of paranormal existence goes Online With Andrea to discuss Hauntings Research and his personal encounters with the supernatural. Hosted by Andrea R. Garrison.

  • Chief Langley Returns with Part II- Indian Slavery & Racial Reclassification

    in Education

    Chief Langley Continues with Part II of Indian slavery and Colonial Racial Reclassification of Indian People.  Writing Indian Tribes out of history. Indian slave raids and slaving wars. Follow the slave trades and Chief Langley takes you on the Trans Atlantic, South Pacific and the Middle Passage Slave Routes. Learn the Rice, Sugar, Cotton, Indigo and Tobacco corps trade.   Slaves the occuplied plantations,  Who, What, Where and When, Chief Langley discuss the genealogy of three indian sisters that married three of three races.  Chief talks the importance of knowning ones own history. Learning to research beyond the walls of time. crossing the rivers of understanding.  Living beyond hope.  Remembering your oral stories and using them as road maps to navigate through time.  Breaking the silents of ancestor secrets.  Whose who in your family tree.  Gettaway from the nonsense. Bringing life to hope.  who was speaking in tongue and what were they saying. Indian culture and spiritual practices inside the Colored Methodish and A.M.E. Church. Studying and understanding burial practices.   Communicating with your ancestors beyond the walls of death. 

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