Civil Rights Sites – Alabama

Selma/Dallas County

  • Boynton Home: 1315 Lapsley Street
  • Brown Chapel AME Church
  • Brown Chapel AME Church ( 410 Martin Luther King Jr. Street
  • Cecil C. Jackson Public Safety Building
  • Clark Elementary School
  • Concordia CollegeStreet Manual Training School
  • Dallas County Courthouse:105 Lauderdale Street
  • Dallas County Voters League Headquarters
  • Edmund Pettus Bridge
  • First Baptist Church
  • First Baptist Church in Selma, Al ( 709 Martin Luther King Jr. Street)
  • Freedom House
  • George Washington Carver Homes
  • Good Samaritan Hospital (site)
  • Holiness Temple
  • Hotel Albert (site)
  • Knox Reformed Presbyterian Church
  • The Martin Luther King Historic Walking Tour
  • National Voting Rights Museum and Institute
  • March to Selma, Alabama
  • Memorial Park
  • Mt. Gilliard Baptist Church: Highway 80 at Route 17
  • Old Live Oak Cemetery
  • Old Live Oak Cemetery: 110 West Dallas Avenue, Selma, Al
  • Sam and Amelia Boynton House (site)
  • Selma University
  • Selma Wall (site)
  • Silver Moon Café (site) & James J. Reeb Memorial
  • Slavery and Civil War Museum
  • SNCC Office (site)
  • St. James Hotel
  • St. Paul’s Episcopal Church
  • Tabernacle Baptist Church: 1431 Broad Street
  • Thirsty Boy Drive-In (site)
  • Torch Motel: 1802 Vine Street
  • U.S. 80
  • Varner’s Cash Store: Hayneville near the intersection of Routes 21 and 97
  • Ward Chapel
  • Wilby Theater (site)
  • Violence in Selma 1965
  • Voting Rights Trail Interpretive Center
  • Zion Methodist Church: Pickens Corner Street and Martin Luther King Drive

Alabama State University

Levi Watkins Library

Upcoming and Recent Programs

The Tenth Annual Robert and Jean Graetz Symposium on Human Rights and Reconciliation

 

Southern White Allies in the Modern Civil Rights Movement.

Keynote Speaker: RANDALL WILLIAMS
Author, Editor, Publisher and Co-Owner of NewSouth Books

When: Thursday, April 21, 2016
9 a.m. – 1:30 p.m.

Where: Dunn-Oliver Acadome Banquet Room

View the flyer for more information

The Journey to Freedom: A Mural in Eight Parts

 

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

Find Out More

Cultural Spotlights

> Older news...