Search results for Selma
1st AME church in state (1866). Headquarters during Voting Rights movement. Starting point for Selma-to-Montgomery marchers; All-American Road begins here.
National landmark; symbol of momentous changes. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. led marchers across bridge on journey toward voting rights attainment.
Five relocated historic structures: McKinnon-Riggs doctor's office, 1830 Calhoun law office, Siegel servant house, Gillis House, historic pigeon cote.
Brick streets, antique stores, fountains, bridge-tender's house, parks, antebellum St. James Hotel, Old Depot Museum, National Voting Rights Museum.
Experience history of Selma's Voting Rights movement. Pass First Baptist Church, George Washington Carver homes, Brown Chapel AME Church, Martin Luther King, Jr. monument, more.
Located near Edmund Pettus Bridge. Pictorial history of voting rights struggle. Exceptional record of events and participants that made Civil Rights history.
1891 railway depot. Pre-history Indians through Voting Rights artifacts. Civil War room, Black Heritage wing, military room (pre WWI-Persian Gulf). Victorian firehouse, rail cars. Military building (WW I-present). Keipp Photo Collection.
Graves of Confederate soldiers and prominent Selma residents. Includes statue of Elodie Todd (half-sister of Mary Todd Lincoln), William Rufus King, Benjamin Sterling Turner.
Located on 100-acre lake. Fishing, swimming, boat rentals, picnicking, improved and primitive camping, play areas, hiking trails.
Visit authentically restored Walton Theatre and courtyard.
Located in turn-of-century cottage. Showcase for award-winning artists of Selma Art Guild.
The second National Park Service Interpretive Center opened along the Selma to Montgomery National Historic Trail. Located in historic downtown Selma.
Twelve-acre park with concrete path, timber bridge and two overlooks to the Alabama River representing the first phase of the city's Riverfront Development plan.
Sister museum to National Voting Rights Museum. Permanent and temporary exhibits. Historical information on impacts and occurrences during slavery era in America.
Neoclassical architecture (1853). 10-room mansion purchased by Sturdivant Museum Assn. Museum gift shop in original kitchen. Formal gardens, period furniture, artwork, doll & porcelain collections.
Built 1847 as university. Served as Confederate hospital, county courthouse and military school. Features Lewis collection of Civil War memorabilia, medical museum, political museum.