Archive for the ‘Black History’ Category

Pray Harder! Run Harder!

Wednesday, August 8th, 2012


My friend Rev. C. L. Bryant just released a new film, Runaway Slave. It’s playing for a limited engagement in theatres around the country. Please go see the movie and tell your friends about it. If it’s not playing near you, please talk to your local theatre and ask them to bring it to their theatre. Just like other movies like October Baby, Fireproof and Courageous were helped become successful films, we can do the same for Runaway Slave.

Here is what my friend Anita Crane said about the film.

Would blacks vote for a white Obama?
Former NAACP leader defies racial politics in new movie, ‘Runaway Slave’

If Barack Obama weren’t black, would most black voters really have reason to support him?

Rev. C.L. Bryant, a former chapter president of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, or NAACP, is boldly challenging whether the expanding government programs and progressive ideals espoused by Obama and his allies are actually helpful to black people or whether “the sons and daughters of former slaves traded one form of slavery for yet another.”

“Black people are very uninformed,” Bryant told WND, one of the key reasons he has made “Runaway Slave,” a powerful new movie blowing the lid off racial politics.

Bryant is a descendent of American slaves and Choctaw Indians. He’s also a Baptist minister who resigned from NAACP leadership when they required him to host an event directly violating the commandments of Christ. In Bryant’s film, leaving the NAACP was just one step on his journey away from the slavery of anger and one step towards the truth setting him free.

What, then, is the reaction of blacks who’ve seen “Runaway Slave”?

Read more HERE

See what people had to say at the Atlanta premier of Runaway Slave.

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Monday, July 16th, 2012

My good friend C. L. Bryant’s new movie, RUNAWAY SLAVE, is finally being released on July 27, 2012 in selected theatres.

Here is what they say on their website about the movie:

As Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. stood on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial in the summer of 1963, he delivered one of the most powerful speeches in our nation’s history. Known for its famous line, “I have a dream,” Dr. King concluded his speech with these words:

“And when this happens, when we allow freedom to ring, when we let it ring from every village and every hamlet, from every state and every city, we will be able to speed up that day when all of God’s children, black men and white men, Jews and Gentiles, Protestants and Catholics, will be able to join hands and sing in the words of the old Negro spiritual, ‘Free at last, free at last! Thank God Almighty, we’re free at last!’”

Now, nearly a half-century later, has his dream become reality? Have we allowed freedom to truly ring? Or has that longed-for freedom somehow become even more elusive?

In RUNAWAY SLAVE, an intriguing new documentary that opens in theaters this summer, Rev. C.L. Bryant journeys across America to find answers. A one-time NAACP local chapter president, Rev. Bryant discovers that by buying into the entitlement mindset of “progressives,” the black community has traded one form of tyranny for another.

Using leading black conservatives as “conductors,” Rev. Bryant believes it is time for a new Underground Railroad to help liberate all Americans from the Government plantation that has left the black community dealing with a new form of slavery: entitlements.

“Why are we still thinking we are not free at last? What ideas are keeping us down?” Rev. Bryant asks. “For too long, we have been depending on other people for our success. We have to pursue our happiness; our happiness is not provided to us. If we are relying on someone else for our wellbeing, that in itself is a form of slavery.”

From our nation’s capital and freedom’s birthplace, to the dens of slavery and Jim Crow, to wherever a light for liberty is shining, this runaway slave looks to bring hope to the oppressed. Among the leaders he talks with along the way are Dr. King’s niece, Dr. Alveda King; former presidential candidate Herman Cain; Congressman Allen West; economist and author Dr. Thomas Sowell; talk-show host and author Glenn Beck; the late Andrew Breitbart. We also meet a new generation of young freedom fighters who are on the front lines of change!

Rev. Bryant’s conclusion? It’s time to run. “Run away from economic slavery. Run toward the blessings of liberty. Let us remain strong in this fight. Run away from socialism; run away from progressivism. And if you get tired, America … run harder!”

This summer, celebrate your freedom by running as fast and as hard as you can to see RUNAWAY SLAVE in theaters.

Here is a wonderful intervew of C. L. Bryant. Enjoy!

For more information on the movie please visit

Meanwhile, watch the trailer here:

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Video: Alveda on Glenn Beck

Friday, June 8th, 2012

On June 4, 2012 I was on the Glenn Back show where we discusses the role of commitment and responsibility in my Uncle Martin’s movement.

To read more news from the show and other videos please click HERE.

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My Speech at the World Congress of Families

Tuesday, June 5th, 2012

[The speech below is available online here.
Click here to view a video of me giving this speech in Madrid.]

The Culture of Life v. the Culture of Death:
The Greatest Civil Rights Issue of Today

Thank you very much for inviting me and for allowing me to take part in this very important conference. It’s an honor to be here.

Today, I stand before you as part of the greatest civil rights struggle facing the world in the 21st century – the battle to end discrimination against the unborn.

The 20th century battle over skin color and the battle today for the unborn both have profound religious and moral components. At their core, both battle for civil rights. I know this to be true from reason and from painful personal experience.

I was born into the civil rights movement, on January 22, 1951. My uncle Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. and his brother, my Daddy, the Reverend A.D. King, Uncle M.L.’s right-hand man, were preachers and civil rights warriors. They were often called “the sons of thunder!”

As a girl, I lived under a system of segregation called Jim Crow laws. These laws said that African Americans had to sit on the back of the bus and were treated as “second class citizens.”

Under Jim Crow laws, we could not eat at the same restaurants as whites, stay in the same hotels, or even drink out of the same water fountains. And we did not have the right to vote.

The Jim Crow system of legal segregation was based on a lie – the lie that some people are less human than others.

People were lynched; beaten with clubs and metal pipes; were mauled by dogs.

Playmates of mine died in a Birmingham, Alabama church bombing. My family’s home was firebombed. My Uncle M.L. was gunned down. And my Daddy was found dead in the family swimming pool under suspicious circumstances.

We were considered to be less than human, so our masters could do whatever they wanted to us.

The attitudes toward the unborn put forth by the culture of death today are remarkably similar to the attitudes of racists toward African Americans in the 1950s.

Blacks in the 1950s and babies in the womb today were and are considered to be less than fully human. Both were and are the victims of oppression and violence, but society doesn’t want to recognize, much less confront the oppression and violence. It’s just too unpleasant.

Now, you may have heard that pro-lifers in the United States have been successful in passing state laws that give a pregnant woman the right to view an ultrasound image of her baby before an abortion. The culture of death is opposing these laws with all their might. They know the power of an image.

In 1961, a journalist captured The Freedom Riders, a group of blacks and whites who tested a Supreme Court decision by riding in an integrated bus together traveling through the South, on film. As the bus pulled into Birmingham, Alabama, a mob was waiting to attack the Freedom Riders with clubs, pipes, and whatever else they could find. This photojournalist reported that as soon as someone in the mob saw someone with a camera, the camera was taken from him and smashed.

The oppressors did not want people to see the violence of discrimination.

But America did see. The film in one of the smashed cameras miraculously survived and photos of innocent people being attacked, lying on the ground in their own blood, were printed across the United States. It was a turning point in the campaign for civil rights.

The victims of racism now had faces. They bled. They were human beings. The photos of their plight spoke in ways that words could not.

Then and now, the culture of death tries to make their victims invisible.

Fr. Frank Pavone, national director of Priests for Life in the United States always says, “America will not reject abortion until America sees abortion.”

It’s harder to kill a baby than a blob of tissue. And the culture of death knows this.

The death industry built on the bodies of unborn babies has done a remarkable job of selling itself to the public as a respectable, charitable enterprise. But Planned Parenthood and other abortion businesses around the world really fit Jesus’ description of the Pharisees, who were “like whitewashed tombs, which look beautiful on the outside, but on the inside are full of dead men’s bones and everything unclean.” (Matt 23:27)

That’s the abortion industry!

Not long ago Planned Parenthood offices all across the United States were caught on tape, willingly accepting donations from a man who said he wanted his donation to be used only for the abortion of black babies. He said he wanted to reduce the black population. Not one Planned Parenthood office refused his money. See the global connection?

Even now, reports reveal that abortion clinics in Great Britain are willing to break the law by performing sex selection abortions and giving women abortion request forms that already contain a doctor’s pre-approving signature.

The global culture of death and the culture of racism are working together for a mutual goal.

Consider Margaret Sanger, a eugenicist and a racist and the founder of Planned Parenthood. When she said she wanted more children from the fit and fewer children from the unfit, it didn’t take much imagination to figure out what she meant. I’ll just say that I don’t think she would have wanted me, an African American woman to have more children.

Remember – legal abortion has done to African Americans what the Ku Klux Klan and their fellow racists only dreamed of.

Since 1973, 14 million black babies have been aborted in the United States. That’s one-third of the current number of blacks in the U.S. It’s as if a plague swept through black neighborhoods and killed one of every four people. That plague was real, though, and it came in the form of abortion clinics.

Abortion destroys the physical bodies of God’s tiny children and also destroys the family, including the black family.

The decline in marriage and family isn’t limited to the black community in the United States. It’s happening among every ethnic group and every nation where abortion has broken the bond between mother and child, father and child, and mother and father.

Of the many factors involved in the dramatic decline in two-parent homes, the destruction of children is at the top of the list.

The damage is global.

After two abortions, nearly 40 years ago, I know the emotional devastation, the sense of loss, and the guilt abortion causes. I was the victim of discrimination and the loss of rights in my youth. Then I became the perpetrator of discrimination and the victimizer of my own children in my adulthood.

I allowed myself to believe the culture of death’s lie when Planned Parenthood told me that my baby was just a blob of tissue. I believed the people in the office that day when they told me that everything would be fine.

Everything wasn’t fine. They lied. And I became not just a victimizer, but also a victim of abortion. I stayed a victim for years. But God changed that.

I praise Him for ministries such as Rachel’s Vineyard, and Silent No More Awareness where women like me can finally find healing from the pain of abortion.

Yes, the culture of death sells abortion as the answer to personal problems and societal problems.

Want to go to school? Abort your baby.

Want to have a good job? Terminate your pregnancy.

Feel overwhelmed by your current situation? The abortion clinic will help you.

In the U.S. in the 1960s we were told that legal abortion would reduce child abuse.

Today we’re even being told that abortions are healthier for women than childbirth.

According to the culture of death, abortions help everyone. After all, even the unwanted child would have an unhappy life; it’s for his own good that he be destroyed.

The funny thing is, I’ve never met an unwanted child who would have rather been aborted.

And I’ve never seen a community or a nation thrive that kills its children.

The culture of death has done its sales job in North America, Europe, and Japan. It’s now trying to convince the developing world that the way to health, peace, and prosperity is for it to make abortions freely available.

All lies! Wait until the first generation that stops having children gets old; until the side effects of abortion and related pregnancy prevention methods kill your babies and make mothers sick. Abortion and pregnancy prevention drugs and surgeries take a toll on women’s health; then women have fewer children and become sicker over a period of time.

Remember, people who have been led by the culture of death to choose themselves over their children inevitably face the consequences of that choice.

Abortion doesn’t just kill babies, abortion hurts women and kills nations. Abortion kills the future.

The culture of death, through its spokespersons at Planned Parenthood and the United Nations, is now offering to Africa and South America this future to embrace:

- Legal abortion – so that you can have an education and a career, and so you don’t have to die in childbirth or in an unapproved abortion clinic.

- Singleness – because if you don’t have children, why bother getting married?

- Homosexuality – because no one should be discriminated against (even if compassion says to tell the truth about what the Bible says)

- Women’s Health issues will become worse, with possible connections to breast cancer, cervical cancer, depression and other health related issues.

And, of course, when everything starts to collapse, the culture of death brings in its final recommendation – euthanasia – the ultimate expression of hopelessness.

Yet, there is hope in Jesus!

Uncle M.L. once sat in a Birmingham, Alabama jail, arrested for planning a non-violent demonstration against that city’s segregation policies.

There Uncle M.L. wrote to pastors and other critics; “Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere. We are caught in an inescapable network of mutuality, tied in a single garment of destiny. Whatever affects one directly, affects all indirectly.”

He knew and was experiencing the injustice of discrimination and its impact on blacks. Today, we know and experience discrimination’s deadly impact on invisible, unwanted babies in the womb. Making African Americans equal under the law must have seemed as far away to Uncle M.L. in that jail cell as making unborn babies equal under the law does to us in this room today.

But he had a dream…

The culture of death is self-focused.

The culture of life is Christ focused.

The culture of death has lots of money and media behind it.

We have the truth.

We must love and help our neighbors, our brothers and sisters in countries from around the world to live and not die.

Friends, the right to be born is the ultimate civil right. Without life, no other rights exist.

The culture of death is dying. Those close to extinction wail loudest.

Now is the time to stand for life and preach the truth in love.

Love never fails.

Please click here to view videos that Dr. King showed during her presentation.

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African American Leaders Decry NAACP Endorsement of Homosexual Agenda, Say Issue also Linked to Abortion

Tuesday, May 22nd, 2012

May 22, 2012

Contact: Eugene Vigil

“Neither my great-grandfather an NAACP founder, my grandfather Dr. Martin Luther King, Sr. an NAACP leader, my father Rev. A. D. Williams King, nor my uncle Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. embraced the homosexual agenda that the current NAACP is attempting to label as a civil rights agenda,” said Dr. Alveda C. King, founder of King for America and Pastoral Associate for Priests for Life.

In the 21st Century, the anti-traditional marriage community is in league with the anti-life community, and together with the NAACP and other sympathizers, they are seeking a world where homosexual marriage and abortion will supposedly set the captives free,” King added.

“Many Black people are realizing just how far off the mark the NAACP is with regard to the real issues and the most important problems facing the black community,” said Dr. Day Gardner, founder of the National Black Prolife Union. “The NAACP organization was founded by blacks who had an understanding and strong faith in God. They were people—pastors and congregations who knew that the Bible—which is God’s final word—was indeed very clear on the immorality and wages of homosexuality and abortion. It is appalling that this one time super hero ‘civil rights’ organization supports the breakdown of traditional marriage and the ruthless killing of our unborn children–as a civil right,” Gardner said. “In its decision to please the world, the NAACP has turned its back on the things of GOD, therefore, we must encourage those who know the truth to speak out–to stand firmly on the solid rock—to not look to the right or to the left. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. once said: Our lives begin to end the day we become silent about things that matter,” said Gardner.

Pastor Stephen Broden, Pastor of Fair Park Bible Fellowship in Dallas, TX said, The black community is suffering from soaring unemployment, an extraordinarily high rate of abortions, a high school drop out rate among black teenagers that is breathtaking, an exploding rate of single parent households and the decimation of black families–yet, the NAACP is making statements about same sex marriage. The NAACP has proven again to be an irrelevant organization as it relates to issues of survival for the black community.

King, Gardner and Broden are all authors in a new book LIFE AT ALL COSTS which addresses issues such as abortion and homosexuality. Other authors of the book write compelling articles on the subject:

“The homosexual community is demanding that their lifestyle be legitimized and viewed by society as a lifestyle that is right. We are subjected to the distasteful alignment of homosexuality with the “Civil Rights Movement and with the argument that gay rights should be guaranteed under the Constitution. These two issues are incompatible.” Rev. Clenard Childress,

“My community seems to have more churches than any other community in America, described as “most religious,” but by their vote support the most anti-Christian agenda in the history of this nation, including the abortion and homosexual agenda.” Elder Levon Yuille, Pastor of The Bible Church, Ypsilanti, MI and founder of The National Black Prolife Congress.

Agreeing with Dr. Alveda King, the leaders further express concerns that the abortion agenda and the homosexual agenda are aligned.

“As a person who values human life, I feel very troubled that the youngest of our communities are not guaranteed the opportunity to have their day in the sun. As I speak to churches over half the states in America and abroad, I have seen people weep as they are confronted with the horrors of this holocaust. Still, the destruction continues.” Dr. Johnny Hunter, National Director of LEARN.

The issue of gay or homosexual marriage has divided the black community, with many religious leaders opposing it. In California, exit polls showed about 70 percent of blacks opposed same-sex marriage in 2008.

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Official Book Launch of “Desert Rose: The Life and Legacy of Coretta Scott King”

Thursday, April 26th, 2012

Click on link below to view invitation and additional information and make plans to attend. I’ll be there so please come by and say hello.

Book Launching Invite (PDF)

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My Special Tour of Sandy Ground Historical Society Museum

Monday, April 23rd, 2012

Story written by Leslie Palma-Simoncek, Director of Communications at Priests for Life

Dr. Alveda King, director of African-American Outreach for the Staten Island-based Priests for Life and niece of Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., was given a special tour of the Sandy Ground Historical Society Museum in Rossville by Sylvia D’Allesandro, executive director, who grew up in the community and is linked to several of its founding families.

Dr. King, an Atlanta resident, watched the 20th century civil rights movement unfold as she grew up in Birmingham. Ala., where her home was firebombed and her classmates killed in the bombing of the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church. Her father, Rev. A.D. King, was found dead in his family’s swimming pool, and the family holds firm to the certainty that he was murdered for his advocacy of the rights of people of color. Dr. King’s Uncle Martin was assassinated in Memphis in 1968, when she was a teenager.

Dr. King travels to Staten Island every month for pastoral team meetings at Priests for Life and when she learned about the free African-Americans who came to the borough of New York City in the 19th century and settled Sandy Ground, she wanted to visit the community that at first grew strawberries in the sandy ground of the Island’s South Shore and later harvested oysters that were served in the finest restaurants.

The community was a stop on the Underground Railroad, and an exhibit currently on display at the museum highlights some of the lesser-known individuals who were committed to restoring freedom to African-American men, women and children.

Dr. King also got to visit the landmarked Rossville A.M.E. Zion Church, which also was an important part of the Underground Railroad, and greet the Rev. Janet Jones, pastor.

Anyone planning a visit to New York City should make the trip to Staten Island’s South Shore to visit Sandy Ground, located at 1538 Woodrow Rd. For information, call (718) 317-5796.

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“And a little child shall lead them.”

Tuesday, March 6th, 2012

Isaiah 11:7

Alveda’s Grandson and Cousin at the MLK Monument in DC

As a little girl, I would hear the scripture, “train up a child in the ways he (or she) should go, and when he (or she) grows up, he (or she) won’t depart from them. Please check out this video of my grandson Uriah Ellis and cousin Farris Watkins at the King Memorial. You can be assured that they are being trained about the sanctity of life too!

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Lift Every Voice and Sing

Wednesday, February 29th, 2012

As we come to the end of “Black History Month,” it seems fitting to share the lyrics to the “Negro National Anthem” written by James Weldon Johnson as a poem to honor Booker T. Washington. Later, James’ brother John set the poetry to music. When I was a little girl in the 20th century, we sang the song at school, church and other public events, and sometimes at home. The song isn’t just poetic, it is prophetic, in that it is timeless, and while written out of the pain of the “Negro” experience, it is also relevant today and is meaningful for the babies in the womb today – all babies – not just African American babies. The stony road being trod, and the bitter chastening rod refer to human slavery and the oppression of Blacks, but the babies are suffering oppression today. I pray that you will enjoy the song, and maybe listen to it on youtube. Let us all march on till victory is won for all, born and unborn!


Lift every voice and sing, till earth and heaven ring,
Ring with the harmonies of liberty;
Let our rejoicing rise, high as the list’ning skies,
Let it resound loud as the rolling sea.
Sing a song full of the faith
that the dark past has taught us,
Sing a song full of the hope
that the present has brought us;
Facing the rising sun of our new day begun,
Let us march on till victory is won.

Stony the road we trod, bitter the chast’ning rod,
Felt in the days when hope unborn had died;
Yet with a steady beat, have not our weary feet,
Come to the place for which our fathers sighed?
We have come over a way
that with tears has been watered.
We have come, treading our path
thro’ the blood of the slaughtered,
Out from a gloomy past, till now we stand at last
Where the white gleam
of our bright star is cast.

God of our weary years, God of our silent tears,
Thou Who has brought us thus far on the way;
Thou Who hast by Thy might, led us into the light,
Keep us forever in the path, we pray.
Lest our feet stray from the places
Our God where we met Thee,
Lest our hearts drunk with the wine of the world
we forget Thee;
Shadowed beneath Thy hand
May we forever stand,
True to our God,
True to our native land.

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Saturday, February 18th, 2012

An A. D. King Foundation Production –

Naomi Barber King leads a life of grace and compassion in a world where unsung heroines go unnoticed by many, while touching lives and changing hearts in the highways and byways of communities in need of love. Born on November 17, 1931 to a single mother, Bessie Barber Bailey, Naomi was raised as “an only child” in a sheltered and protected environment. Naomi’s mother was a domestic worker who gave her daughter the best in nurture, clothing, education and spiritual development. Naomi was educated in Atlanta public schools. She was a notable student, winning awards for writing and music. She was active in church and community projects, and was popular and respected by her peers. he also worked part time as a print and runway model. Naomi attended Spelman College in Atlanta for one year prior to her marriage to A. D. Williams King, Sr., youngest son of Martin Luther, Sr. and Alberta King. She later attended the University of Alabama where she studied interior design.

During their marriage, A. D. accepted “the call” to ministry, following in the footsteps of his grandfather, Rev. A. D. Williams, his father, Dr. Martin Luther King, Sr., and his brother, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. As the wife of a prominent minister, who promptly joined his brother in the Civil Rights Struggle, Naomi blossomed as a mother of five. She advanced in her ministry as first lady of the prominent churches, Mt. Vernon First Baptist in Newnan, GA; First Baptist Ensley, Birmingham, ALA, Zion Baptist Church in Louisville, KY, and Ebenezer Baptists Church in Atlanta, GA, where her husband ministered during his lifetime.

“First Lady,” as Naomi was affectionately called by the faithful flocks, assisted her husband, Dr. Alfred Daniel Williams King “first and foremost by helping to raise our children.” Her mastery of the social graces cause this trend setter to be remembered and sought after for her cooking, A-1 hostess presentations, and event planning. Along with being the anchor in the home while her husband “risked his life to fight for the freedom of the oppressed,” Naomi also sang at concerts to raise funds for the “Movement,” served as a “Women’s Day Speaker” at churches to which she was invited, and organized “teas and prayer circle activities” which helped to stabilize the communities. A. D. and “Neenie” shared a life of trials and triumphs, which she fondly remembers as “a love story.” Dr. A. D. King was a “victim of the racism of the times. Working closely with his brother, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr, A. D.’s home and church were bombed, and he experienced many death threats. His death remains an unsolved mystery.” Naomi King is currently a consulting producer for a theatrical documentary and feature film regarding the life and legacy of her heroic husband.

Her professional accomplishments include Citizens Trust Bank, Bank of Louisville, interior decorating and design, managing the King Center gift shop, and serving as a “devoted and privileged traveling companion to my sister-in-law, Mrs. Coretta Scott King.” Mrs. King holds awards and special recognition, such as recipient of the S. C. L. C. Rosa Parks Award, King for America Truth Finder Award, featured in the AARP documentary “Voices of Civil Rights, and holds memberships in NAACP, SCLC, Priests for Life, Women of SCLC, SCLC Women, and American Bridge Association. She is a recognized author and is noted for her devotion to her God, her family and her church.

Mrs. King is the mother of Dr. Alveda King, Alfred King (deceased), Rev. Derek King, Darlene King (deceased), and Rev. Vernon King. She is currently grandmother of 16 (5 deceased); and great grandmother of 6. She is a lifelong member of Ebenezer Baptist Church. “I love the Lord with all of my heart, soul, body and mind – when troubles rise, I hasten to His throne where I find safety and peace in His loving arms! Amen and Amen.”

EARTHA SIMS has an extensive commitment and involvement with Gospel, Jazz, and R&B music recordings, and performances, including concert stages andcabarets nationally and internationally. She is a gifted Actress & Vocalist, Assistant Manager and Artist USO and European Tours, Manager/Director/Playwright/Lyricist/Instructor, Founder & First President of Alpha Gamma Omicron Theatre HonorSociety, APO, and Event Planner.

Eartha was born in Atlanta, Georgia to a musically literate AWARD WINNING and PERFORMING family, AND SINCE THE AGE OF FIVE HAS RECORDED AND PERFORMED ON STAGE WITH GREATS LIKE AL GREEN, ISAAC HAYES, THE ATLANTA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA WITH MR. ROBERT SHAW, THE S.O.S. BAND, ARISTA RECORDS, MOTOWN AND MANY OTHERS. She attended the internationally known Spelman College as a Vocal Music major and graduated from Kennesaw State University with a B.A. in Theatre Performance Studies and Musical Theatre.


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