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African Americans
Origins of the civil rights movement
Origins of the civil rights movement
· Civil rights movement
Civil rights movement
· Black Power movementPost–civil rights era New Great MigrationCultureStudies Art Business history Black conductors Black mecca Black sc
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Religion In Black America
Religion in Black America
Religion in Black America
refers to the religious and spiritual practices of African Americans. Historians generally agree that the religious life of Black Americans "forms the foundation of their community life."[1] Before 1775 there was scattered evidence of organized religion among blacks in the American colonies. The Methodist
Methodist
and Baptist
Baptist
churches became much more active in the 1780s, and growth was quite rapid for the next 150 years until they covered a majority of the people. After Emancipation in 1863, Freedmen organized their own churches, chiefly Baptist, followed by Methodists. Other Protestant denominations, and Catholics, played smaller roles. By 1900, the Pentecostal
Pentecostal
and Holiness movements were important, and later the Jehovah's Witnesses
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List Of United States Urban Areas
PopulationArea Density Ethnic identity Foreign-born Income Spanish speakers By decadeUrban areasPopulous cities and metropolitan areasMetropolitan areas574 Primary Statistical Areas 174 Combined Statistical Areas 929 Core Based Statistical Areas 389 Metropolitan Statistical Areas 541 Micropolitan Statistical AreasMegaregionsSee also North American metro areas World citiesv t eThis is a list of urban areas in the United States
United States
as defined by the United States
United States
Census Bureau, ordered according to their 2010 census populations. In the table, UA refers to "urbanized area" (urban areas with population over 50,000) and UC refers to "urban cluster" (urban areas with population less than 50,000)
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Protestantism
Protestantism
Protestantism
is the second largest form of Christianity
Christianity
with collectively more than 900 million adherents worldwide or nearly 40% of all Christians.[1][2][3][a] It originated with the Reformation,[b] a movement against what its followers con
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Roman Catholic
The Catholic Church, also known as the Roman Catholic Church, is the largest Christian church, with more than 1.29 billion members worldwide.[4] As one of the oldest religious institutions in the world, it has played a prominent role in the history and development of Western civilisation.[5] Headed by the Bishop of Rome, known as the Pope, the church's doctrines are summarised in the Nicene Creed
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Jehovah's Witnesses
Jehovah's Witnesses
Jehovah's Witnesses
is a millenarian restorationist Christian denomination with nontrinitarian beliefs distinct from mainstream Christianity.[4] The group reports a worldwide membership of more than 8.45 million adherents involved in evangelism and an annual Memorial attendance of more than 20 million.[3] Jehovah's Witnesses are directed by the Governing Body of Jehovah's Witnesses, a group of elders in Warwick, New York, which establishes all doctrines[5] based on its interpretations of the Bible.[6][7] They believe that the destruction of the present world system at Armageddon is imminent, and that the establishment of
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Irreligion
Irreligion (adjective form: non-religious or irreligious) is the absence, indifference, rejection of, or hostility towards religion.[1] Irreligion may include some forms of theism, depending on the religious context it is defined against; for example, in 18th-century Europe, the epitome of irreligion was deism,[2] while in contemporary East Asia
East Asia
the shared term meaning "irreligion" or "no religion" (無宗教, Chinese pron. wú zōngjiào, Japanese pron
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African-American History Of Agriculture In The United States
The role of African Americans in the agricultural history of the United States was extremely important, and given that the majority of blacks were employed in agriculture in the United States particularly during the 19th and early 20th century, represents a major part of their history and the economic progress of the nation.Contents1 History1.1 Eighteenth century 1.2 Nineteenth century 1.3 Twentieth century 1.4 Twenty-first century2 In popular culture 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] Eighteenth century[edit] Plantation owners brought mass supplies of slaves from Africa and the Caribbean and Mexico to farm the fields during cotton harvests.[1] Black women and children were also enslaved in the industry.[2] The growth of Slavery in the United States
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American English
American English
American English
(AmE, AE, AmEng, USEng, en-US),[3] sometimes called United States
United States
English or U.S. English,[4][5] is the set of dialects of the English language
English language
native to the United States
United States
of America.[6] English is the most widely spoken language in the United States
United States
and is the common language used by the federal government, to the extent that all laws and compulsory education are practiced in English
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Afro-Caribbean
Afro-Caribbean, a term not used by West Indians themselves but first coined by Americans in the late 1960s,[3] describes Caribbean
Caribbean
people who trace at least some of their ancestry to West Africa
West Africa
in the period since Christopher Columbus' arrival in the region in 1492. Other names for this ethnicity include African- Caribbean
Caribbean
(especially preferred among the United Kingdom branch of the diaspora), Black West Indian, Black Caribbean, Afro-Antillean, or Afro-West Indian. Between the 16th and 19th centuries, European-led triangular trade brought enslaved West African people to work on Caribbean
Caribbean
islands, primarily on various sugar plantations and in domestic households
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Black Conductors
Black conductors
Black conductors
are musicians of African, Caribbean, African-American ancestry and other members of the African diaspora
African diaspora

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Afro-American Peoples Of The Americas
The African diaspora
African diaspora
in the Americas
Americas
is used to refer to people born in the Americas
Americas
with predominantly African ancestry. Most are descendants of people enslaved and transferred from Africa
Africa
to the Americas
Americas
by Europeans, to work in their colonies, mostly in mines and plantations, between the sixteenth and nineteenth centuries
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Afro-Latin American
Afro- Latin Americans
Latin Americans
or Black Latin Americans
Latin Americans
refers to Latin American people of significant African ancestry. The term may also refer to historical or cultural elements in Latin America
Latin America
thought to have emanated from this community.[20] The term Afro-Latin American
Afro-Latin American
refers specifically to people of African ancestry and not to European ancestry, such as Sub-Alpine European white.[21][22] The term is not widely used in Latin America
Latin America
outside academic circles. Normally Afro- Latin Americans
Latin Americans
are called "black" (Spanish: negro; Portuguese: negro or preto; French: nègre or noir). More commonly, when referring to cultural aspects of African origin within specific countries of Latin America, terms carry an Afro- prefix followed by the relevant nationality
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African Immigration To The United States
African immigration to the United States
African immigration to the United States
refers to immigrants to the United States who are or were nationals of modern African countries. The term African in the scope of this article refers to geographical or national origins rather than racial affiliation. Between the Immigration and Nationality
Nationality
Act of 1965 and 2007, an estimated total of 0.8 to 0.9 million Africans immigrated to the United States, accounting for roughly 3.3% of all total U.S. immigrants during this period.[2] African immigrants in the United States come from almost all regions in Africa and do not constitute a homogeneous group
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Juneteenth
Juneteenth, also known as Juneteenth
Juneteenth
Independence Day or Freedom Day, is an American holiday that commemorates the June 19, 1865, announcement of the abolition of slavery in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Texas, and more generally the emancipation of enslaved African-Americans throughout the former Confederacy of the southern United States. Its name is a portmanteau of "June" and "nineteenth", the date of its celebration.[1][2] Juneteenth
Juneteenth
is recognized as a state holiday or special day of observance in forty-five states.[3] The holiday is observed primarily in local celebrations
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Black Church
Origins of the civil rights movement
Origins of the civil rights movement
· Civil rights movement
Civil rights movement
· Black Power movementPost–civil rights era New Great MigrationCultureStudies Art Business history Black conductors Black mecca Black sc
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