Financial and Material
The National Center for the Study of Civil Rights and African-American Culture is pleased to accept financial contributions and donations of material items to support its mission of collecting, preserving, and disseminating information that chronicles the modern civil rights movement, the history of Alabama State University, and African-American culture. Financial contributions in any amount are tax deductible and sincerely appreciated.
Material collections to our National Center may include historical manuscripts, photographs, books, letters, diaries, programs, artwork, sculpture, or other types of memorabilia, artifacts or documents pertaining to civil rights and African-American culture in general. We have a special interest in materials relating to Montgomery and, specifically, the history of Alabama State University. The center would also appreciate opportunities to copy materials that may not be available for donation. Arrangements may be made for material gifts to be deeded to the National Center or for such gifts to be obtained on loan. Special conditions for use or ownership of materials may also be considered. Please contact us at the address below. We appreciate your support of our efforts to build a National Center for research and preservation of information pertaining to the history and culture of African-Americans.
Please make checks payable to the ASU Foundation and write National Civil Rights Center in the reference section. Your financial and material donations may be mailed to:
The National Center for the Study of Civil Rights and African-American Culture at Alabama State University
P.O. Box 271
Montgomery, AL 36101-0271
Questions concerning contributions may be emailed to the following address:
Upcoming and Recent Programs
Art & Jazz:
The Colvin-Feagin Annual Community Art Show
Exhibit Opening and Artists’ Reception. Featuring Local Artists and Jazz.
Friday, September 11, 2015 | 5:30 – 7:30 p.m.
1345 Carter Hill Road | Montgomery, Alabama
Exhibit Dates: September 11, 2015 - January 20, 2016
A Visual Interpretation of African-Americans’ Struggle for Recognition as Human Beings and First-Class Citizens
Commissioned by The National Center for the Study of Civil Rights and African-American Culture at Alabama State University
- Remembering civil rights activist Medgar Evers
- New president brings sense of urgency to Morehouse
- Jeannie Graetz Literacy Program
- Inscription On Martin Luther King, Jr. Memorial To Be Removed
- King's Forgotten Manifesto
- Harlem churches see gospel tourist boom on Sundays
- A Plot of Land, a Path to Freedom
- Tourism tax, like all taxes, should have a sunset
- Alabama Voices: Cemeteries help keep history alive