Utforska de här idéerna och mycket mer!

Isom Dart ~ A Black Cowboy   It seems history has conspired against the many cowboys of color. Isom Dart is one of those black cowboys whose adventures are often left untold. Born a slave in Arkansas and later freed by the Civil War he rode West. His pursuits ranged from rodeo rider to cattle rustler. His life came to an abrupt end when he was shot down in Cold Springs, Colorado by an unknown assailant on October 3, 1900.

Isom Dart ~ A Black Cowboy It seems history has conspired against the many cowboys of color. Isom Dart is one of those black cowboys whose adventures are often left untold. Born a slave in Arkansas and later freed by the Civil War he rode West. His pursuits ranged from rodeo rider to cattle rustler. His life came to an abrupt end when he was shot down in Cold Springs, Colorado by an unknown assailant on October 3, 1900.

Real Old West Cowboys | Know Your History: Real Pics Of Black Cowboys From The Old West ...

Real Old West Cowboys | Know Your History: Real Pics Of Black Cowboys From The Old West ...

Born on June 14, 1854 as a slave on Robert Love’s plantation in Davidson County Tennessee, Nat Love also known as "Deadwood Dick" would grow up to be one of the most famous cowboys in the Old West.

Born on June 14, 1854 as a slave on Robert Love’s plantation in Davidson County Tennessee, Nat Love also known as "Deadwood Dick" would grow up to be one of the most famous cowboys in the Old West.

Buffalo Soldiers were members of an all-black regiment in the U.S. Army.   The 10th Cavalry was formed on September 21, 1866 at Fort Leavenworth and was the regiment that the Indians first called "buffalo soldiers."

Buffalo Soldiers were members of an all-black regiment in the U.S. Army. The 10th Cavalry was formed on September 21, 1866 at Fort Leavenworth and was the regiment that the Indians first called "buffalo soldiers."

There were a lot of African American cowboys. Some of them very famous in their time. They have been left out of the history books.

There were a lot of African American cowboys. Some of them very famous in their time. They have been left out of the history books.

While most people remember Rosa Parks and Martin Luther King, they forget that the Montgomery Bus Boycott succeeded because of the participation of tens of thousands of ordinary people.  These women and men risked their lives and jobs to keep the boycott alive.  Many, like this woman, walked instead of riding the segregated buses.

While most people remember Rosa Parks and Martin Luther King, they forget that the Montgomery Bus Boycott succeeded because of the participation of tens of thousands of ordinary people. These women and men risked their lives and jobs to keep the boycott alive. Many, like this woman, walked instead of riding the segregated buses.

Mme. Abomah (born 1862?), known as the Amazon Giantess and the African Giantess, traveled the world as the tallest woman -- probably about 6'10". Her name was probably Grigsby; she came from Laurence County, South Carolina.  One caption says "Nanny by Day" but something is odd here.

Mme. Abomah (born 1862?), known as the Amazon Giantess and the African Giantess, traveled the world as the tallest woman -- probably about 6'10". Her name was probably Grigsby; she came from Laurence County, South Carolina. One caption says "Nanny by Day" but something is odd here.

racismfreeontario: “ ”

racismfreeontario: “ ”

“One Horse Charley” was the nickname of a noted black cowboy who rode with the Shoshone Indians.  He was a well-known black cowboy all over Nevada. www.blackcowboys.com

“One Horse Charley” was the nickname of a noted black cowboy who rode with the Shoshone Indians. He was a well-known black cowboy all over Nevada. www.blackcowboys.com

Charles Earl Bowles (b. 1829; d.after 1888), better known as Black Bart, was an English-born American Old West outlaw noted for the poetic messages he left behind after two of his robberies. Called Charley by his friends, he was also known as Charles Bolton, C.E. Bolton and Black Bart the Poet.[1] Considered a gentleman bandit, he was one of the most notorious stagecoach robbers to operate in and around Northern California and southern Oregon during the 1870s and 1880s.

Charles Earl Bowles (b. 1829; d.after 1888), better known as Black Bart, was an English-born American Old West outlaw noted for the poetic messages he left behind after two of his robberies. Called Charley by his friends, he was also known as Charles Bolton, C.E. Bolton and Black Bart the Poet.[1] Considered a gentleman bandit, he was one of the most notorious stagecoach robbers to operate in and around Northern California and southern Oregon during the 1870s and 1880s.

Pinterest
Sök