Paul R. Williams Blazes a Trail for Black Architects | KCET
Paul R. Williams Blazes a Trail for Black Architects
When he expressed a desire to pursue architecture, Paul R. Williams encountered the “blank wall of discouragement.” Despite the lack of support, he achieved his dream of becoming an architect by exploring all the avenues he could. Dr. Wesley Henderson, architectural historian; Karen Hudson and Paul Hudson, Williams’ grandchildren, explain the keen strength and prowess of Paul R. Williams.
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Huell looks at the Pigeon Courier Service at Avalon on Catalina Island, once the most expeditious means of communication with the small island.KCET Original
In East L.A. during the 1960s and 1970s, a group of young activists used creative tools like writing and photography as a means for community organizing, providing a platform for the Chicano Movement.KCET Original
Huell visits Yosemite's high country for a walk through spectacular Tuolumne Meadows.KCET Original
- KCET Original
Freeways once represented L.A.'s best hope for the future, as these photos illustrate.KCET Original
Filmed in a Palestinian refugee camp south of Beirut, where Mariam has lived her whole life, the film follows her struggle in uniting the female community with a business venture — a food truck and catering service.
With one of Phryne's oldest friends producing a movie, she has no choice but to get involved when the lead actor is murdered on set.
Huell hikes high in the mountains to see Bristlecone Pines and Yosemite's Waterwheel Falls.
When the fresh corpse of Professor Katz turns up in place of a cadaver in Dr. Mac's anatomy lecture she demands that Phryne and Jack - now estranged - work together in her interest.
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