A lovely coming of age story about a girl who would grow up to become a key player in the civil rights movement.
It’s not as though you need an excuse to add more diverse history to your homeschool studies, but February is a great month to explore some of the terrific Black history-focused museums around the country.
This thoughtful middle grades historical fiction tackles Little Rock's turbulent integration era through the story of two girls' friendship.
If women get short shrift in history textbooks, black women get doubly short-changed—and that’s a shame, because cool women like these deserve wider recognition. Now’s the perfect time to get to know them better.
“To be free is not merely to cast off one’s chains, but to live in a way that respects and enhances the freedom of others,” Mandela famously said. Learn more about the life of South Africa’s celebrated leader with this little unit study.
From picture books to YA histories, these books make great readalouds for Black History Month in your homeschool.
The Seeds of America trilogy looks at the American Revolution through the story of Isabel, Curzon, and Ruth, three young slaves fighting for freedom in the midst of America’s birth pangs
This biography offers a fascinating new perspective on the civil rights movement and also provides a timely example of how white people can be effective allies to leaders of color working for change.
You may think you already know everything about Harriet Tubman, but her life is a lot more interesting — and more complicated — than you might expect.
The Harlem Renaissance was an explosion of creative energy fueled by Black Americans, and it’s a rich topic for your homeschool high school.