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Carter G. WoodsonHistory, the Black Press, and Public Relations$
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Burnis R. Morris

Print publication date: 2017

Print ISBN-13: 9781496814074

Published to University Press of Mississippi: May 2019

DOI: 10.14325/mississippi/9781496814074.001.0001

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Epilogue

Epilogue

Chapter:
(p.135) Epilogue
Source:
Carter G. Woodson
Author(s):

Burnis R. Morris

Publisher:
University Press of Mississippi
DOI:10.14325/mississippi/9781496814074.003.0007

Evidence of Carter G. Woodson’s influence is abundant. At the opening ceremony for the National Museum of African American History and Culture in Washington, D.C., on September 24, 2016, Congressman John Lewis, the civil rights icon, recalled his study of Woodson’s work for inspiration as a young man. A New York Times article published in concert with the museum’s opening linked struggles for respect in black history to Woodson’s cause, as well as the contributions of George Washington Williams and John Hope Franklin. However, what little attention Woodson occasionally receives from the media today comes largely from black-oriented media. For instance, The Afro-American has been among the sponsors of the annual observance of Woodson’s birthday at Shiloh Baptist Church in Washington, and other black newspapers for a number of years following his death ran articles reciting Woodson’s work.

Keywords:   National Museum of African American History and Culture, Congressman John Lewis, John Hope Franklin, George Washington Williams, Afro-American, Shiloh Baptist Church, New York Times, Washington, D.C

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