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Separate, But Equal

Documentary Filmmaker and co-author of Separate, But Equal:  The Mississippi Photographs of Henry Clay Anderson, Shawn D. Wilson, uses his extensive research on segregation in the Deep South to examine a provocative question about integration: “Did we lose more than we gained?”  Despite the hardships imposed by Jim Crow, these proud people supported their communities and each other, enjoyed church socials and family gatherings, clubs and sports. They lived their lives separately, but—in many ways—equally.

Separate, But Equal — the film:

In this documentary, Wilson poses the question without using a single image of a fire hose, growling dog, or burning cross to help make his point.  Henry Clay Anderson’s photographs and the stories surrounding them serve to reshape the image of African Americans in Mississippi during legal segregation.  His rediscovered photographs document a virtually ignored and neglected chapter in African-American history: the proud, dignified community of middle-class blacks that existed throughout the South at the dawn of the civil rights movement.  The photographs contained in this film are works of art, but they are also historical documents.  And, thankfully, they have been acquired by the Smithsonian National Museum of African-American History and Culture in Washington, DC and will be on permanent display in 2016.

Henry Clay Anderson, a professional photographer who lived and worked in Greenville, Mississippi, established Anderson Photo Service in Greenville in 1947. Throughout the ’50’s and ’60’s, he photographed every aspect of his relatively prosperous black community, recording the daily lives of the men and women who built the Greenville schools, churches, and hospitals that served their segregated society. He photographed family gatherings, weddings, funerals, and events at the black high school. He photographed nightclub musicians, itinerant entertainers, and a wide range of professionals at work.

Program Description

Reshaping African American History and Building Community Esteem

Wilson uses his film and its subject matter as a window into the lives of African-Americans during legal segregation in Mississippi — a world that has been overlooked in the aftermath of the civil rights movement – the community of black middle class Southerners who considered themselves first-class Americans despite living in a deeply segregated society.

Through Anderson’s photos of life in Greenville, Wilson shows how a cooperative system can create empowerment in the community and beyond.  He addresses the importance of education and economic development as a means to pull oneself up by one’s own bootstraps, per Booker T. Washington in Up from Slavery. Wilson also examines how the power of place can be a factor in community development and how that factor can affect other aspects of our lives. He also examines the role that news publications play in the interconnectedness of, and divisions within, society and how that has helped and hurt the African-American community.

Bios

Shawn D. Wilson (Writer and Director)
Co-author of Separate, But Equal:  The Mississippi Photographs of Henry Clay Anderson, Wilson has spent the past 10 years working as a filmmaker and producer. His clients included The Historymakers where he produced dozens of interviews with influential African Americans, including Lynn Nottage, and Marc Morial. He is also research consultant to the Smithsonian NMAAHC. “Separate, But Equal” marks his directorial debut.

Ilyana Kadushin  (Producer and Composer)
A co-founder of Lythion Music, Kadushin produced and scored “Separate, But Equal”.  She is globally known as the voice of best-selling audio book series “Twilight”, and has toured and spoken at fan symposiums and book store events as that voice. A dedicated activist for progressive causes, Ilyana and her company have written and performed their music live to benefit organizations like:  Amnesty International, True Body Project, Wildlife Federation, Hands Up Not Hands Out (Ilyana is an ambassador) and Rock’NRenew.

Shawn D. Wilson (Writer and Director)
Co-author of Separate, But Equal: The Mississippi Photographs of Henry Clay Anderson, Wilson has spent the past 10 years working as a filmmaker and producer. His clients included The Historymakers where he produced dozens of interviews with influencial African Americans, including Lynn NottaShawn D. Wilson (Writer and Director)
Co-author of Separate, But Equal:  The Mississippi Photographs of Henry Clay Anderson, Wilson has spent the past 10 years working as a filmmaker and producer. His clients included The Historymakers where he produced dozens of interviews with influencial African Americans, including Lynn Nottage, and Marc Morial. He is also research consultant to the Smithsonian NMAAHC. “Separate, But Equal” marks his directorial debut.Ilyana Kadushin Bio (Producer and Composer)A co-founder Lythion Music, Kadushin produced and scored “Separate, But Equal”.  She is globally known as the voice of best-selling audio book series “Twilight”, and has toured and spoken at fan symposiums and book store events as that voice. A dedicated activist for progressive causes, Ilyana and her company have written and performed their music live to benefit organizations like:  Amnesty International, True Body Project, Wildlife Federation, Hands Up Not Hands Out (Ilyana is an ambassador) and Rock’NRenew.

ge, and Marc Morial. He is also research consultant to the Smithsonian NMAAHC. “Separate, But Equal” marks his directorial debut.

Ilyana Kadushin Bio (Producer and Composer)

A co-founder Lythion Music, Kadushin produced and scored “Separate, But Equal”. She is globally known as the voice of best-selling audio book series “Twilight”, and has toured and spoken at fan symposiums and book store events as that voice. A dedicated activist for progressive causes, Ilyana and her company have written and performed their music live to benefit organizations like: Amnesty International, True Body Project, Wildlife Federation, Hands Up Not Hands Out (Ilyana is an ambassador) and Rock’NRenew.