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This folklore exhibit, located at the Sendai Mediatheque, showcases the history of natural disaster in Japan as told in folklore style stories.

At Drayton Hall, this is one of the oldest African American cemeteries still in use; it dates to the 1790s. Here lie at least 40 people, with both marked and unmarked graves. It was dedicated as a memorial in 2010, and the wrought-iron arch was…

The African American Family Monument was dedicated in 2002, and stands on River Street. It has an inscription by Maya Angelou, however, the last line in that inscription was not written by Angelou herself. There was a lot of controversy about this…

The monument depicts hands in shackles, like the shackles of slavery that African Americans have risen from.

This sign welcomed people to the Historic Africatown Vistor's Center, which was across the street from the Africatown Graveyard.

As an agricultural producer with an Andean Cosmo-vision, Kichwa woman Olga from the community of San Clemente understands that the land and animals that she works with must all live in harmony. Hence the treatments towards the crops and animals and…

The Aiken-Rhett House Museum has been conserved and run by the Historic Charleston Foundation. It features an impressive back lot where the original slave quarters and outbuildings still exist. These walls surround that lot.

The kitchen of the Aiken-Rhett House sits on the ground floor of the outbuilding that also contains the slave quarters above. This kitchen is where it is believed that the slaves communally took their meals.

The sleeping quarters at the Aiken-Rhett House exist on the second floor of the kitchen outbuilding. Most feature windows overlooking the yard.

The outbuilding with the kitchen and slave quarters is to the left; the carriage house and stables are to the right. The open doorway on the ground floor of the main house to the left leads to the warming-kitchen.
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