Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Includes preliminary and working drawings showing site, church, gallery, chancel, baptistry, baptistry screens, cornices, cupolas, pews, stairs, windows, and doors as site plans, plans, elevations, sections, details, and perspective projections; schedules; sketches and renderings; structural, electrical systems, mechanical systems, and HVAC drawings; plats; miscellaneous supplementary materials
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Correspondence, minutes of meetings, reports, and other records relating primarily to the preservation of the Frederick Douglass Memorial Home and to African American history. Includes materials documenting relations between the association and other African American organizations, especially the Frederick Douglass Housing Corporation. Also includes official files and personal papers of past president, Mary E.C. Gregory
George Washington University - Special Collections Research Center
House in Anacostia, Washington, D.C., no longer standing
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Primarily photographs of Cedar Hill, home of Frederick Douglass, located in Anacostia, Washington, D.C. and portraits of officers of the Frederick Douglass Memorial and Historical Association. Also includes interior and exterior views of the home before restoration; ceremonies associated with the transfer of the home to the National Park Service in 1964; possibly some photos of a reception following the re-opening of the home to the public in 1972 after restoration. Also a few photos of a memorial service at Arlington National Cemetery; one color snapshot of entertainer Pearl Bailey attending a reception at the Douglass home; portraits of past presidents Mrs. Sallie Wyatt Stewart and Mrs. Josephine Silone Yates, as well as other unidentified women. Also includes two posters--a portrait of Mahatma Gandhi and a poster of Wilt Chamberlain
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Correspondence, diary (1886-1887), speeches, articles, manuscript of Douglass's autobiography, financial and legal papers, newspaper clippings, and other papers relating primarily to his interest in social, educational, and economic reform; his career as lecturer and writer; his travels to Africa and Europe (1886-1887); his publication of the North Star, an abolitionist newspaper, in Rochester, N.Y. (1847-1851); and his role as commissioner (1892-1893) in charge of the Haiti Pavilion at the World's Columbian Exposition in Chicago. Subjects include civil rights, emancipation, problems encountered by freedmen and slaves, a proposed American naval station in Haiti, national politics, and women's rights. Includes material relating to family affairs and Cedar Hill, Douglass's residence in Anacostia, Washington, D.C.
American University - Bender Library
The 21-minute film describes the school and home life of an African American high school student when the grandfather who raised him is seriously ill and he must decide whether to continue to be a member of the basketball team and whether to apply for admission to college. The film is followed by approximately ten minutes of statements by participants in the film who discuss their roles and their aspirations for the future; sub-title on label calls this portion "Behind the scenes, the making of Poppy.".