International Sit-In Movement – Pre- museum construction.
The Greensboro four members protesting at the original F.W. Woolworth’s lunch counter.
Greensboro Four member Franklin McCain.
Greensboro Four member David Richmond.
Greensboro Four member Joseph McNeil.
Greensboro Four member Jibreel Khazan.
Exhibit showcasing the colored water fountain.
Another section of the Courts and the Quest for Justice exhibit.
Tuskegee Airmen exhibit.
Movie theater seat used only by African Americans when they entered through a separate entrance.
The Greensboro Four mural.
An exhibit showcasing pictures of civil rights activists, creating a silhouette of President Barack Obama.
Exhibits illustrating segregation, vintage Coca-Cola machine.
Click here to get more information on The International Civil Rights Museum
Life size images of newspaper articles chronicling the sit-ins at the lunch counter.
Honoring those who lost their lives in the struggle for justice.
A mural with quotes given by participants of the Civil Rights movement.
Courts and the Quest for Justice exhibit.
This is where the sit-in took place in Greensboro, North Carolina.
Replica of a colored train station entrance.
Bronzed footsteps of the Greensboro Four outside of the museum.
Members of the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters.
Beginning of the ‘Walk of Courage’ exhibit chronicling the walk of the Greensboro Four from A&T’s campus to the F.W. Woolworth’s.
Images of prominent African-American figures along the ‘Walk of Courage’.
Co-founders of the International Civil Rights Center & Museum: Melvin “Skip” Alston (left) and N.C. Rep Earl Jones.
The next generation ready to carry on the legacy of the Greensboro Four: Veronica Harris, Executive Assistant (ICRCM); Tibias Thorne, Special Assistant of Events and Membership (ICRCM); RoKeya Worthy, Assistant Account Executive (RLF Communications, handles all PR for ICRCM).