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A Trip to Tuskegee

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A Trip to Tuskegee is a 1909 film made to promote the Tuskegee Institute.[1][2][3][4] The film depicted the transformative positive influence of a Hampton education.[3]

Filmmaker George Broome helmed the project. The film was shown at theaters and churches to African American audiences. Segregation was in force. It is one of the earliest African American film projects. The film was followed by A Day At Tuskegee in 1913.[5]


  1. PhD, Allyson Nadia Field (November 16, 2009). "John Henry Goes to Carnegie Hall: Motion Picture Production at Southern Black Agricultural and Industrial Institutes (1909–13)". Journal of Popular Film and Television. 37 (3): 106–115. doi:10.1080/01956050903218075 – via Taylor and Francis+NEJM. Unknown parameter |s2cid= ignored (help)
  2. "Silent No More". UCLA Magazine.
  3. 3.0 3.1 Goldman, Tanya. "Constructing An African-American Film History In the Absence of Films: Uplift Cinema: The Emergence of African American Film and the Possibility of Black Modernity, by Allyson Nadia Field – Senses of Cinema".
  4. College, UCLA. "Digital humanities students shine a light on the history of African American filmmakers – UCLA College".
  5. Klotman, Phyllis Rauch; Cutler, Janet K. (1999). Struggles for Representation: African American Documentary Film and Video. ISBN 0253213479. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png

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