The subject guide to African Diaspora Studies provides information on resources available at the Alvin Sherman Library, both in the library and online, related to African Diaspora Studies. The subject guide covers books, articles, Web sites, and citations
This site features digital copies of 113 antique maps of Africa and accompanying text dating from the mid 16th Century to the early 20th Century. All scanned maps are authentic and originally collected by the Melville J. Herskovits Library of African Studies (or the Africana Library) at Northwestern University.
The African Diaspora Archaeology Network (ADAN) is a collaborative, interdisciplinary effort which provides a focal point for dialogues concerning archaeological and historical studies of African diasporas.
The Center for Africana Studies is a space for the critical examination of the human, cultural, social, political, economic, and historical factors that have created and shaped the African, African American and other African Diaspora experiences throughout the world.
The John Henrik Clarke Africana Library, also known as the Africana Library provides a special collection focusing on the history and culture of people of African ancestry. There are over 22,000 volumes in the collection. The library supports the curriculum of Cornell University's Africana Studies & Research Center, and the Cornell community at large.
In Motion: The African-American Migration Experience presents a new interpretation of African-American history, one that focuses on the self-motivated activities of peoples of African descent to remake themselves and their worlds.
Lydia Cabrera was one of the 20th century's leading writers on Cuban folklore and an internationally known chronicler of Afro-Cuban culture and religion. The Lydia Cabrera Papers includes correspondence, manuscripts, original drawings, field notes, interviews, photographs, illustrations, and paper laces.
MoAD is uniquely positioned as one of the only Museums in the world focused exclusively on African Diaspora culture and on presenting the rich cultural products of the people of Africa and of African descendant cultures across the globe.
Several thousand items ranging from historical documents and rare visual materials to contemporary photo-journalism, relating to the entirety of African American history from the 16th century to the present; selected in the course of developing the NYPL website "African American Migration Experience."
This guide to the web was launched in April 2005 and is based at the library of the Sonja Haynes Stone Center for Black Culture and History, which is part of the University Library and the Sonja Haynes Stone Center at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.