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Kind of a weird place. We had trouble figuring out where to enter. We watched an interesting film about slavery and how it began. Otherwise, I felt that the exhibits were a random collection of artifacts with no theme. There is also an awful smell...More
Very disappointing to visit Selma and not being able to visit the Museum, because it was closed. The existing information states that the Museum is open on Fridays, which is not correct. When trying to call the museum management, there was no answer.
My favorite part of the museum was meeting Mrs Annie Pearl Avery. We spent about 30 minutes listening to her stories. She had a warmth of a grandmother but we could see her strength. We learned that from a young age she could see the...More
If you love history this is for you. Our tour guide was civil rights activist Annie Pearl Avery. I only thought the museum was one room but it takes up an entire block. The museum could use some renovation. My family enjoyed this. We learned...More
This museum communicates an urgent and important message about civil rights in the United States. Meeting Ms. Annie-Pearl Avery is a privilege; her life is an incredible testament to courage, resilience and resistance.
This exhibit reveals issues seldom explored in American history. The post emancipation social, economic, legal, and political systems need to be understood for this country to continued toward the realization of the promise of the Constitution.