The Road to the Promised Land: Martin Luther King Jr.
and the Civil Rights Movement

Is a traveling exhibition by Humanities Texas, the state affiliate of the National Endowment for the Humanities, featuring photographs, facsimiles of landmark documents and quotations by Dr. King and others engaged in the struggle for civil rights, “The Road to the Promised Land” surveys the Civil Rights Movement from the emergence of Martin Luther King Jr. as a civil rights leader in the Montgomery bus boycott of 1955 through the 1990s.

"The Road to the Promised Land” illustrates the Civil Rights Movement’s enduring significance by focusing on the people and the events that made it possible.
Photograph courtesy of the National Civil Rights Museum and Archives, Memphis, Tennessee


Chicano's' (with short tours upon request until Nov. 10th)

View at your pace, or request a tour : Focusing on the prominent Civil Rights movement of the Southwest region, many struggling Mexican-Americans sought solidarity in the Chicano Movement as a force for social justice. As one of the least studied social movements of the sixties, Pueblo was among the many cities, large and small, actively engaged in the national struggle. Explore the various archival materials documenting the role of Chicano activism locally and around the nation."