El-Amin Life Productions Cultural Institute Supports the promotion of performing arts in The City of Chicago.
Signed in as:
Directors Nettie Johnson and Muntheru Shah networking 1994 Kwanzaa at the Shrine of the Black Madonna in Detroit, Mi.
This aspect of the Cultural Awareness Program will be specialized to target community development and offer projects that will encourage young minds to appreciate the finer qualities in life. From this base sense of self awareness can be established. There will be neighborhood interaction to present alternative activities for youth interested in science, economics or entertainment such as: Theater, Dance, Poetry, Creative Writing, Music, Painting, Arts and Crafts.
This can be a center of higher learning for the performing arts student and people interested in the Fine Arts. There will be courses in Ethnomusicology, Music Appreciation, and Historical Afro-Descendants Indigenous People in the United States of America Contributions to Human Social Development: Contemporary Music, Music Theory, Traditional African Music, and African Influences in World Music will also be offered. The life-styles of various influential people; Ethnic Foods, Clothing as fashion, Art, Crafts, Housing Architecture, and religion are all parts of the culture of a people. Here the student will study how culture is translated, transported, transferred to become aware of how a cultural synthesis can be significant from a Global Perspective in understanding the need for diversity.
Despite suffering through the horrific system of slavery, sharecropping and the Jim Crow era, early African-Americans made countless contributions to science and technology (1). This lineage and culture of achievement, though, emerged at least 40,000 years ago in Africa. Unfortunately, few of us are aware of these accomplishments, as the history of Africa, beyond ancient Egypt, is seldom publicized.
Your support and contributions will enable us to meet our goals and improve conditions. Your generous donation will fund our mission.
After going ashore in New Orleans following an injury at sea, Haitian sailor Jean Baptiste Pointe Du Sable made his way north to avoid being captured as a slave. He established himself as an accomplished trader, and then built the first permanent home in an area around Lake Michigan called Eschikagou. This trading post was later renamed Chicago. In 1968 Du Sable was officially declared the Founder of Chicago and a stamp with his image was issued for the 150th birthday of the city.
The Chicago River is a system of rivers and canals with a combined length of 156 miles (251 km) that runs through the city of Chicago, including its center (the Chicago Loop). Though not especially long, the river is notable because it is one of the reasons for Chicago's geographic importance: the related Chicago Portage is a link between the Great Lakes and the Mississippi River Basin, and ultimately the Gulf of Mexico. (read more...)
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