US MilitaryValve spring tensioner for Willys JeepOriginal WWII tool...
US militaryTail light, stop lightNSN 6220-00-134-9098 Vehicle...
US militaryInner sleeve for drive shaftThis axle dust boot is...
US militaryUpper Ball Joint for M998NSN 2530-01-188-3685 Made by AM...
US militaryBattery holder for M998 made of plasticPlastic holder for...
US Army11th Armored Cavalry Regiment BadgeSewing Label in OD Green...
US MilitaryChinstrap for ACH MICH HelmetNSN 8470-01-599-3851 Size:...
US Marine CorpsFoldable sleeping matImproved Sleeping Mat (ISM) of...
Vintage Black is Beautiful Patch. 70s...
Vintage Black is Beautiful Patch.
70s Black Power Sew On Patch.
Red Green and Black Afro American.
Black Panthers. Sixties.
old German Made
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Black is beautiful is a cultural movement that was started in the United States of America in the 1960s by African Americans. It later spread beyond the United States, most prominently in the writings of the Black Consciousness Movement of Steve Biko in South Africa. It aims to dispel the notion in many cultures that black people's natural features such as skin color, facial features and hair are inherently ugly. John Stewart Rock was long thought to be the first to coin the phrase "black is beautiful"–during a speech in 1858–but historical records indicate he never actually used the specific phrase on that day. The movement also encouraged men and women to stop trying to eliminate African-identified traits by straightening their hair and attempting to lighten or bleach their skin. This movement began in an effort to counteract the prevailing idea in American culture that features typical of "Blacks" were less attractive or desirable than those of "Whites". Research indicates that the idea of "blackness" being ugly is highly damaging to the psyche of African Americans, manifesting itself as internalized racism. This idea made its way into black communities themselves and led to practices such as paper bag parties: social events which discriminated against dark-skinned African-Americans by only admitting lighter-skinned individuals.