of African-American History and Culture
A project of NAPAAC-Natchez.
Association for the Preservation of African-American Culture
207A Market Street
Current exhibits encompass
an era from the 1890's to the 1950's and include over 600 original items.
There are also special visiting exhibits. Open Monday-Friday from 9 - 5
p.m. and Saturdays from 1:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m. Special arrangements can
be made to open at other times for groups who call ahead.
St. Catherine at McCabe
Hours are 1 - 5 p.m. Wednesday
through Saturdays from September through May. Special arrangements can be
made to open for school groups and out-of-town visitors. The market occupies
and 1850's antebellum Gothic cottage, The Angeletty House.
Broadway Street at Franklin,
Main and State Streets
Two historical markers
honor African-Americans at the Bluff Park overlooking the Mississippi River.
The Richard Wright Marker commemorates the lives lost in a tragic fire
which occurred April 23, 1940, on St. Catherine Street, at Natchez's most
famous African-American social club.
381 John R. Junkin
Hunt Real Estate Building,
Offers merchandise from
14 African countries. Open Sunday - Friday, noon - 7:00 p.m. Saturday from
9:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m.
Rosalie, Natchez National Historical Park
Canal St. at D.A. Biglane
Site where Natchez was
established, in 1716, by the French, and African slavery was introduced.
of the Road Slave Market Site
Intersection of St. Catherine
St., D'Evereaux Dr., and Liberty Road.
Location of the second
largest slave market in the entire South.
Johnson House (ca. 1841) - Link
210 State Street
Group tours by special
John's United Methodist Church (ca. 1908)
One of the oldest African-American
church buildings in Natchez.
Family Catholic Church (ca. 1894)
28 St. Catherine St.
The oldest African-American
Catholic Church in Mississippi.