The Royal is a British period medical drama produced by ITV and aired normally on Sundays in the early evening slot; episodes after 21 June 2009 were also broadcast on ITV HD.
These are The Words of Lavinya Stennett, founder of The Black curriculum, an organization that teaches black British History in schools and promotes education to the General Secretary, Gavin Williamson , is mandatory.
Black Lives matter protesters here insist that. But some commentators have raised the question of whether racism exists in the UK, and to what extent.
"lf you're leaving out of various stories and tales, you say that these People are not part of This Country , this nation, this Heritage - or they are not important enough to be taught, as is well known," says melody, a Triumph, a policy expert at The Black curriculum.
These are just a couple of episodes of black British History we were not taught in school.1. The Ivory Bangle Lady research from the University of Reading in 2010, was a British-Roman woman, which dominated in New York, whose remains were found in 1901, had African ancestors
Some, perhaps, that The First Black People in Britain, arrived from The British colonies - countries in Africa, The Caribbean and Asia, the United Kingdom, in some cases, for centuries - 2. World War .
The Ivory Bangle Lady is the name given to The Remains discovered in New York in 1901, which is now on display in the York Museum. The archaeological analysis indicates that, although she was probably of North African origin born in Roman Britain ,.
she was found with jet and elephant ivory bracelets, earrings, pendants, beads, a blue glass jug and a glass mirror. In other words, it was not bad.
2. Henry Viii 's black trumpeterJohn Bare, it can be seen, on a roll Dating Back To the 1500s in The National Archives
John Blanke , an African trumpeter, was one of them. His face can be seen, inscribed in a 60ft-long to celebrate the rolling of the presentation of the prestigious Westminster tournament of 1511-Henry Viii , The Birth of A Son .
There is even a letter from John Bright to ask Henry Viii for a wage increase.
"He asked for 8p per day. I don't know what the conversion is today, But that showed that he knew his worth," Lavinya says.3. Britain's first black Queen? Portrait of Queen Charlotte by Johan Joseph Zoffany
king Afonso Iii of Portugal conquered the town of Faro from the Moors - Muslims from North Africa who lived in what is today Spain and Portugal in the Middle Ages in the 13Th Century . Afonso thought, you had a daughter three children, with The City governor's.
One of her sons, Martim Afonso Chichorro, is also said to have married into A Family with black ethnicity. He and his wife, Ines Lourenco de Sousa de Valadares, founded The Portuguese house of Sousa Chichorro, had Charlotte many descendants, including the Queen.
Queen Charlotte's great-granddaughter? Queen Victoria .4. 'Hidden Charlotte in plain sight'
"A lot of The Time , we start with black History in London - it's London -centric. But a lot of Glasgow's wealth actually comes from the tobacco, the sugar, the cotton, which was created and worn by enslaved People in Jamaica, Trinidad and Barbados," Lavinya says.
Lavinya says the doctrine of slavery is important, But you need to "contextualise it".The Race riots that followed,
"But Black People were actually brought over to fight from Jamaica in The First World War ," says Lavinya. Your great-uncle came to England at the Age Of 17 years to help The War and in London afterwards.The Race riots
But there were economic consequences. Many of The Black soldiers and laborers found themselves without work After a "colour bar" was introduced in many sectors of industry, with white workers, often supported by the trade unions refused to work alongside Black People .
poverty and lack of jobs were a big factor for the riots, But it was also a fear that black men and white women were starting families.
"It fits into the hyper-sexualization of black men. White men felt threatened because they felt that black men took their women," Lavinya says.6. The Bristol bus boycott A newspaper cutting shows students marching in Bristol in protest against a "colour bar" on the buses
they were rolling to work in the NHS and other public sector, such as driving buses.
"But it was not so easy," Lavinya says. To was not The Time to distinguish it illegal, based on race - The First Race Relations Act was passed in 1965, But not the laws about employment or housing until 1968.
Paul Stephenson , Roy Hackett and Guy Bailey were started by The Brains behind the boycott, and Paul Drew inspiration from the bus boycott in the United States, as, for what you have done in Bristol .Guy Bailey , Roy Hackett and Paul Stephenson with a 1960s-era Bristol bus
Hackett organized blockades and sit-down to prevent protests, the buses through the City Centre .
"White women, who walk their children to school or to work, would ask ourselves, what was it," he said. "Later they came and joined us. "
on the news beat, and.