A place fa we : Black townships on the coast of the Gullah/Geechee / by Queen Quet Marquetta L. Goodwine.
- 4 of 5 copies available at SC LENDS.
0 current holds with 5 total copies.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Beaufort - Beaufort District Collection||SC 305.8961 GOO V. 6 2018 (Text)||0530010398846||Beaufort District Collection - Reference||Available||-|
|Beaufort - St. Helena Branch||305.8961 GOO V. 6 (Text)||0530006028228||Adult Local History Collection||Available||-|
|Beaufort - St. Helena Branch||GG 305.8961 GOO V. 6 (Text)||0530006028219||Adult Gullah Geeche Collection||Available||-|
|South Carolina State Library||305.8961 GOOD V.6 (Text)||0010103719455||Adult SC Collection||Non-Circulating||-|
|South Carolina State Library||305.8961 GOOD V.6 (Text)||0010103719463||Adult SC Collection||Available||-|
- ISBN: 9781720351887
- ISBN: 1720351880
- Physical Description: [54 unnumbered pages] ; 23 cm
- Publisher: Saint Helena Island, South Carolina : Gullah/Geechie Sea Island Coalition, 
|Formatted Contents Note:||
Talk of the Towns -- Fort Negro and Fort Mosé -- Civil War and towns of civility -- We oin't place een we reach: the emergence of the Black Beach: American Beach (1935) ; Riverside Beach (1930) ; Mosquito Beach  ; McKenzie Beach [1930s] ; Atlantic Beach (1934) ; Seabreeze, NC / Freeman's Beach (1920s) ; Navassa, NC.
Queen Quet Marquetta L. Goodwine (www.QueenQuet.com) is the head-of-state for the Gullah/Geechee Nation. Queen Quet, Chieftess of the Gullah/Geechee Nation stems from two Gullah/Geechee families of Dataw, Polowana, and St. Helena Island, South Carolina where she was homegrown in her native culture. She is the first selected and elected Queen Mother, official spokesperson, and liaison for the Gullah/Geechee Nation. She was the first Gullah/Geechee to speak on behalf of her people at the United Nations in Genevé, Switzerland. This is the sixth volume of the thirty volume series called "Gullah/Geechee: Africa's Seed in the Winds of the Diaspora." This volume tells the stories of the trials and triumphs that founders of Gullah/Geechee Black townships and beaches have faced over the decades. Many people are unaware of the existence of these areas that served as safe havens for people of African descent that sought places in which they could safely enjoy each other and celebrate while economically empowering the Black community. Long time we bin da fight a fa place fa we.
Search for related items by subject
|Subject:||Gullahs > South Carolina
Gullahs > History
African Americans > South Carolina > History
African Americans > Sea Islands > History
Community life > South Carolina > History.
Sea Islands > History.
Search for related items by series
- Gullah/Geechee : Africa's seeds in the winds of the diaspora ; Volume VI
- Gullah/Geechee the survival of Africa's seed in the winds of the diaspora ; Volume 6