1619 Project Pdf Download

Posted : admin On 1/29/2022

So asserted the New York Times in August 2019 when it announced its 1619 Project. The Times set out to transform history by tracing American institutions, culture, and prosperity to that pirate ship and the exploitation of African Americans that followed. A controversy erupted, with historians pushing back against what they say is a false. The 1619 Project Curriculum in Lesson Plan Grouping - The 1619 Project, inaugurated with a special issue of The New York Times Magazine, challenges us to reframe U.S. History by marking the year when the first enslaved Africans arrived on Virginia soil as our nation's foundational date. Here you will find reading guides, activities, and other resources to bring The 1619 Project into your. The New York Times’ 1619 Project and the Racialist Falsification of History. By David North and Thomas Mackaman Mar 1, 2021. 4.1 out of 5 stars.

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The 1619 Project Pdf Download

About 1619 Project Pdf Free Download

This week, The New York Times launched its ‘1619’ Project to observe the 400th anniversary of slavery’s beginnings in America. The series includes reported essays and other pieces that demonstrate how slavery — and the racial discrimination that followed — has shaped every aspect of modern life, from health care to public transportation.

According to Jake Silverstein, editor in chief of The New York Times Magazine, correspondent Nikole Hannah-Jones proposed the idea in January. At first, it was to be for a special issue that would recast the nation’s birthdate as Aug. 20, 1619 — the day the first slave ship arrived on the country’s shores. But as more and more ideas emerged, the staff quickly realized that one issue of the magazine could not contain all of the content. Soon, the project spilled over to the Times proper, its podcasts and its website.

“I think there will be some discomfort in the idea of that reflection that you see back may not be as pretty as the picture you’ve been given your entire life,” said Trymaine Lee, a Pulitzer Prize- and Emmy Award-winning correspondent for MSNBC who contributed an essay to the project. “But for many people of us who have contributed to the project, we are black people in America who have lived this, whose families have lived this.”

Listen to Jami Floyd’s entire conversation with Lee and Silverstein.

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In August the New York Times produced a magazine and podcast on their views on 1619 and its after life. Project 1619 Inc. was not consulted or involved in their production. Project 1619 Inc. does not support or endorse their opinions.

You can support Project 1619 Inc by making a donation using Cashapp at $project1619. Your donation will support ongoing educational programming, marketing and promotions, public forums, film screenings, and outdoor festivals.

On Thursday October 26, 2021, Project 1619 Inc, premiered their presentation on the First Enslaved Africans brought to English North America on August 25, 1619.

Below is a link to the documentary.

Enslaved African Landing Commemoration Day 2021

1619 Project Pdf Download

1619 Project Pdf Download

Due to Covid 19 and the Delta Variant, it had been two years since the commemorative event had been held at Fort Monroe. The event commemorates the landing of the first Enslaved Africans in English North America on August 25, 1619. The Enslaved Africans had been captured/kidnapped from the Angola Region, specifically from the villages of Ndongo and Kabasa. The commemoration was first created by Project 1619 Inc. in 2008 and has been a popular educational and tourist event ever since. The landing of the first Enslaved Africans would usher in a period of 246 years of bondage of humans. People call it the great MAAFA or the Black Holocaust. An event we shall never forget.

Project 1619 Inc. is intent on telling OURstory and not HISstory. It was the free labor of the Angolans that built the Virginia Colony, and the free labor of Africans from other nations that built the South and South-East territories of what would become the United States of America. But we are still a divided nation. Divided more today than in the past twenty-five years due to political posturing and the inequities in economic opportunities for all.

For more on Enslaved African Landing Day, click on that page.

1619

Below is a PBS Special on the landing of the First Africans in English North America and their quest for Freedom.

https://www.pbs.org/video/freedoms-fortress-gev1py/?fbclid=IwAR1tK4U0EBPJpGP58e69ISZylsgm0P4yxO0mpmv4n7jj4HpXRkRp2kDEThQ

Since 1994 some members of present day Project 1619 Inc. have been telling the story of our ancestors and their fight for freedom and social justice. It was on August 25, 1619 that a ship landed at Point Comfort, present day Fort Monroe in Hampton, Virginia, with the first enslaved Africans brought to English North America. Their landing would be the gateway to 246 years of bondage, 100 years of Jim Crow, segregation, denial of Civil Rights, unfair housing, redlining, lack of equal education, unfair employment practices, police profiling and unfair incarceration polices. The list goes on and on. From 1619 our ancestors and for the past 401 years black and brown people have suffered the indignity of racial injustice because of the color of their skin. We have gone from whippings, torture, mutilations, castration, hanging, beatings, water hosed, and bitten by dogs – ALL LEGAL. Now in addition to racial profiling we have a knee on our necks. When will it all ends? The murder of George Floyd had been a wake-up call to America and the world that Black Lives Matter. Silence is complicity. We encourage you to step up, speak up, stand up and kneel for social and racial justice in America.

1619 Project Pdf Download Free

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Since 1994

Members of present day Project 1619 have been teaching and educating people on the true history of Virginia’s first Africans since 1994. There is an ongoing discussion in Virginia as to whether the first Africans who were brought here in 1619 were slaves or indentured.
In the early 1600’s English Settlers arrived in Virginia as indentured servants. They had contracts that required them to typically work for seven years before gaining their freedom.

In 1619 the first Africans who were captured from Angola were taken to Point Comfort, today’s Fort Monroe in Hampton, Virginia. They were sold for food. Slavery was not legal in the colony when they arrived and would not become legal until 1661. So how were the first 20 and Odd Africans treated? They were treated as indentured servants but without a written contract. Because they did not have a contract their freedom was at the mercy of their plantation owner. Most of the first Africans had to work 15-30 years before their freedom was granted. Once their freedom was granted they were able to start their own homesteads, marry white and Native Americans, purchase the freedom of their family relatives, own land, and enjoy the fruits of limited freedom. The first 40 years in Virginia was not typical of the next 200 years when slavery became legal. Slavery is a stain on America’s soul, but let’s not denigrate the legacy of Africans in America by calling them all slaves. Slave is a NOUN. Slavery was a condition. Our ancestors were humans were subject to the brutal condition of slavery. Today the descendants of those first Africans are proud of their heritage. Let’s promote 400 years of achievement. We built this country.


Two of the original Africans who arrived on the White Lion in 1619 at Point Comfort were Antony and Isabella. In January 1625, according to the Virginia census, those two Africans, Isabella, Antonio and their son William were living in present day Hampton in Capt. William Tucker’s home, who was the commander at Point Comfort (today’s Fort Monroe). Their son William is the first documented African child born in English North America. He was baptized on January 4, 1624. His actual birth date is unknown but many historians believe he was born in late 1622 or early 1623.

Official Landing Date

In the latter part of August 1619, the first ship carrying the captured 20 and odd enslaved Africans to the Virginia arrived at Point Comfort (today’s Fort Monroe) in Hampton, Virginia. From that perilous voyage, their presence has had a profound impact on the cultural manifest of America’s past and still impacts the social, economic and political disparities facing families of color today

Voyage from Ndongo

If you attended primary school in Virginia and probably the entire South, you received a Intentionally distorted version on the arrival of the first Africans to land on English occupied land in America. And the truth has been known since 1619 when the first ship carrying enslaved Africans arrived at Point Comfort (Fort Monroe) in Hampton, VA.

The Landing Site

The first Africans brought to the English Colonies of America came ashore in the latter part of August 1619 at Point Comfort, today’s Fort Monroe in Hampton, Virginia. John Rolfe was the Secretary of the Virginia Company whose job was to inform England what was taking place in the colony.