African American

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Related to Afro-American: Black Americans

African American

An American citizen with origins in any of the black racial groups of Africa.

African American

Multiculture A person having origins in any of the black racial groups of Africa. See Race.

Patient discussion about African American

Q. does anyone know of any really good salons in germany for african american hair?

A. Germany is quite big, but here (http://www.afrika-start.de/afroshop-lokal.htm
) you can find an "afro-shop" according to your location, and here (http://www.hairfinder.com/salonsgermany.htm) is a list of hair salons sorted by zip code.

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References in periodicals archive ?
Like the Afro-American, the Chicago Defender had an impressive record of newsgathering from abroad before World War II.
26, hours for the National Afro-American Museum will be Wednesday through Saturday, 9 a.
In a Minor Chord: Three Afro-American Writers and Their Search for Identity.
This is best illustrated by his active involvement in the development of an Afro-American Program, housed in the then department of African and Afro-American Studies.
Unlike some of the earlier Afro-American poets such as Phyllis Wheatley and Jupiter Hammon who romanticized Africa in their poems, in "African Images, Glimpses from a tiger's Back," and "karamujans," Alice Walker vividly recaptures the mystique and picturesque scenes of African villages and cities.
When have Afro-Americans truly had the means of production and distribution over this music-the record companies and distributors?
Moreover, many Afro-American veterans felt more confident and were more willing to join the civil rights fight.
Poetry, novels and other writings of Afro-Americans will be explored as part of ``Afro-American Literature, 1746-1930,'' English 252, offered at 9:30 a.
Susan Novotny of the Book House of Stuyvesant Plaza, in Albany, New York, donated 20 percent of her sales over two weeks to Afro-American Book Stop.
Blake, making excellent use of both printed and archival sources, illustrates for us the introduction of Afro-American music and dance in the closing decades of the nineteenth century through its Jazz Age pre-eminence in the 1920s to its decline in the 1930s.
Although at-risk factors affect youth of diverse racial and ethnic backgrounds, we chose to focus this review of counseling issues and strategies on at-risk Afro-American (1) youth for several reasons.
Despite the problems of finding work, Rogers noticed that the one exception to the rule was Afro-American jazz musicians in Montmartre.