(AAMP) is the first institution funded and built by a major municipality to preserve, interpret and exhibit the heritage of African Americans. The link above goes to the Museums Online Collections Database.
The museum has a few online exhibits, linked above.
This museum dedicates itself to exploring and celebrating the rich cultural legacy of African Americans.
The DuSable Museum of African American History is a Chicago community institution and the first non-profit Museum dedicated to the collection, documentation, preservation, study and the dissemination of the history and culture of Africans and African Americans.
The museum documents the American civil rights movement and tells the story of the ongoing struggle for human rights.
Is a museum of conscience, an education center, a convener of dialogue, and a beacon of light for inclusive freedom around the globe
the Museum has preserved two historic sites and two Black Heritage Trails® that tell the story of organized black communities from the Colonial Period through the 19th century
Includes not only timelines but thematic essays, maps and links for related resources.
Includes a timeline, lesson plans, a discussion board and supplemental resources
An online slideshow of 27 of the more than 400 works by African American artists in the NGA collections. Works by 19 different artists are presented.
This used to be a robust, fully digital version of a Smithsonian exhibit. Sadly, images of the works displayed have now been removed. But you can still read the exhibit narrative and download a complete list of the works displayed.
Michigan State University Libraries Digital Collection.
From the National Museum of African Art and the Camille O. and William H. Cosby Jr. collection
Intersections between fashion, race, and colonialism, by Parsons School of Design professor.
Library of Virginia's collections Ross Howell Jr. used in novel.
From June through October 1973 and briefly during the spring of 1974, John H. White, a 28-year-old photographer with the Chicago Daily News, worked for the federal government photographing Chicago, especially the city`s African American community. White took his photographs for an EPA project but saw his work as a way "to capture a slice of life."
Explore the life and art of the eminent 20th century African American artist through the website of this foundation devoted to his legacy.