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General Moses - Stories from the Life of Harriet Tubman
This program is a dramatic interpretation of the life and achievements of Harriet Tubman, also known as General Moses, and her role in the liberation of slaves through the Underground Railroad. Spirituals and songs of inspiration fill the presentation and show the passion of the kind of leader who "…never run her train off the track and never lost a passenger." Celebrate and remember one of America’s great unsung heroes in this remarkable portrayal.

Behind Enemy Lines - Civil War 1863
The contributions of Harriet Tubman to the Union Army efforts are brought to life in this presentation. Harriet was active throughout the Civil War leading raids, acting as a nurse, a cook, and organizer, a spy, and a soldier. Harriet sings and soothes the suffering soldiers and sends word back home of their triumphs and their needs. She was present at Fort Wagner when the Yankee troops advanced under Colonel Robert Gould Shaw.

Commemorate her passionate dedication to freedom and liberation with this portrayal.

These programs may be presented in the Chautauqua style which consists of three segments:
All ages

Harvest of Dreams - Voices to Remember
This program is a staged performance of monologues, songs, and poetry in motion. Songs and vignettes recall the dreams that inspire us to grow strong and free. This collection of Classic and Contemporary African American poetry and prose, stories and songs includes works by Waring Cuney, Langston Hughes, Paul Laurence Dunbar, Ancella Bickley, and Ilene Evans.
Ages: 9th grade and up

They Call Me Miss Memphis - an Evening with Mrs. Memphis Tennessee Garrison
This program reveals the challenges and efforts of a truly great human rights activist, civil rights leader, social worker, and teacher. Learn about the impact of one woman in the southern West Virginia coalfields as Mrs. Garrison recalls her long life of service in her community. She was a part of the growth and upward climb of the black Americans who’s potential she watched bloom in the mining camps. Her grace and dignity were a constant support in the black community as it strove for freedom, opportunity and equality.
Ages: 9th grade and up