Top 16. Best Tourist Attractions in Natchez - Mississippi
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The most beautiful places and sight in Natchez.
Top 16. Best Tourist Attractions in Natchez - Mississippi: Longwood, Natchez Trace Parkway, Historic Natchez Cemetery, Rosalie Mansion, St. Mary Basilica, Stanton Hall, Natchez Visitor Center, Melrose, Bluff Park, Emerald Mound, William Johnson House, First Presbyterian Church, Natchez Museum of African American History and Culture, Auburn Museum & Historic Home, Natchez National Historical Park, Grand Village of the Natchez Indians
St Mary’s Falls in Sicily Island, Louisiana!
I was in Sicily Island one day and we decided to go to the falls. If your ever in Sicily Island, go to the falls. You won’t be disappointed.
Virgin Mary Moving Statue Caught On Camera
Virgin Mary's statue caught moving! Thousands have witnessed the Virgin Mary Apparition in Tapao, Vietnam. The statue moves. Her cloak floats and head turns.
The Trend Line: In the U.S., Northeast Is the Most Catholic, South Is Most Protestant
Rhode Island, New Jersey, and Massachusetts are the three most Catholic states in the union, says Gallup Editor-in-Chief Frank Newport, while Alabama, Mississippi, and Arkansas are the most Protestant states.
CHRISTMAS IN NATCHEZ, MS. by GRAY MONTGOMERY
Gray Montgomery is ninety years young. He is a Natchez legend, well known by all. I'm going to post as many of his songs as possible. We will also record his life story and numerous tales.
Best Attractions and Places to See in Natchez, Mississippi MS
Natchez Travel Guide. MUST WATCH. Top things you have to do in Natchez. We have sorted Tourist Attractions in Natchez for You. Discover Natchez as per the Traveler Resources given by our Travel Specialists. You will not miss any fun thing to do in Natchez.
This Video has covered Best Attractions and Things to do in Natchez.
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List of Best Things to do in Natchez, Mississippi (MS)
St. Mary Basilica
Natchez Visitor Center
Historic Natchez Cemetery
Natchez Museum of African American History and Culture
New Roads Louisiana Vacation 2018
We visit our friends and family in New Roads, Louisiana. Stopping by Afton Villa Gardens and Downtown Baton Rouge !
Oaklawn Manor Antebellum Home
Mary Edwards a tour guide at Oaklawn Manor in Franklin, LA., talks about growing up on a plantation in St. Mary Parish. For 36 years Mary has worked at Oaklawn Manor, giving tours and decorating the home for many parties and other events.
Mississippi Roads | 1402 | All About the Dead: Historic Cemeteries | MPB
From Cedar Hill Cemetery in Vicksburg.
Featuring Friendship Cemetery in Columbus, Natchez City Cemetery and the Chapel of the Cross Cemetery in Madison County.
Cemeteries around the state are hallowed places that tell us a lot about our history, like Cedar Hill Cemetery in Vicksburg, one of the country’s oldest and largest cemeteries that’s still in use today. Then we head up to Friendship Cemetery in Columbus where our national Memorial Day holiday has its roots. Down Highway 61 in Natchez, many of the state’s first settlers found their resting places. Finally, the haunting story of Henry Vick at Chapel of the Cross in Madison County plays a central role in that area’s history.
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53 acres For Sale in Natchez, MS
This video is about 53 acres For Sale in Natchez, MS Music By:John Denver, Take me home country roads
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Mar 24 Ferman Cerveau, artist
Patricia Murphy presents a Natchez History Minute about the artist Joseph Louis Ferman Cerveau who died on this day, May 24, 1896. One of the artist's last works was a papier mache replica of St. Mary's that was displayed at the World's Columbian Exposition in Chicago in 1893.
Touring The Lafayette Cemetery No. 1 In The Historic Garden District Of New Orleans A NOLA Must-See
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Touring The Lafayette Cemetery No. 1 In The Historic Garden District Of New Orleans A NOLA Must-See.
Lafayette Cemetery No. 1 is a must-see for anyone interested in the history of New Orleans. Its' crypts and graves tell the story of Old, as well as present-day, New Orleans, starting in 1833 and continuing on until now, as it is still an active burial site. An interesting aspect of Lafayette Cemetery is that the inscriptions on the grave sites often will tell how the people died. We read of deaths from Yellow Fever, cholera, drowning, and the Civil War. It's also known as the Most-filmed cemetery in New Orleans, having been featured in several movies and TV shows. Among those are the movie, Double Jeopardy, and the TV shows, NCIS: New Orleans, and, The Originals. It has also been featured in a book by author Anne Rice, Interview With The Vampire. The cemetery is undergoing constant repairs to the tombs, conducted for the most part by the local, Save Our Cemetaries, organization. This is a very big undertaking, so as you walk around, don't be surprised if you see some tombs/crypts in different stages of disrepair. The Lafayette Cemetery No. 1 may not be something that everyone will want to see, but we found it a very interesting, historical, and sobering experience.
#LafayetteCemeteryNewOrleans #ThingsToDoInNewOrleans #NewOrleansTours
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Louisiana Creole people | Wikipedia audio article
This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article:
Louisiana Creole people
00:04:27 1 History
00:04:36 1.1 1st French period
00:07:05 1.1.1 Casket girls
00:09:21 1.2 Spanish period
00:10:50 1.3 2nd French period and Louisiana Purchase
00:15:33 2 Ethnic blend and race
00:24:22 3 Culture
00:24:31 3.1 Cuisine
00:28:38 3.2 Music
00:31:21 3.3 Language
00:35:32 3.4 New Orleans Mardi Gras
00:37:50 4 Creole places
00:37:59 4.1 Cane River Creoles
00:40:27 4.2 Pointe Coupee Creoles
00:42:40 4.3 Avoyelles Creoles
00:43:46 4.4 Evangeline Parish Creoles
00:48:07 4.5 St. Landry Creoles
00:49:40 5 Notable people
00:49:49 6 See also
00:50:27 7 Notes
00:50:35 8 Further reading
Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago.
Learning by listening is a great way to:
- increases imagination and understanding
- improves your listening skills
- improves your own spoken accent
- learn while on the move
- reduce eye strain
Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone.
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The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing.
Louisiana Creole people (French: Créoles de Louisiane, Spanish: Criollos de Luisiana), are persons descended from the inhabitants of colonial Louisiana during the period of both French and Spanish rule. The term creole was originally used by French settlers to distinguish persons born in Louisiana from those born in the mother country or elsewhere. As in many other colonial societies around the world, creole was a term used to mean those who were native-born, especially native-born Europeans such as the French and Spanish. It also came to be applied to African-descended slaves and Native Americans who were born in Louisiana. Louisiana Creoles share cultural ties such as the traditional use of the French and Louisiana Creole languages and predominant practice of Catholicism.Starting with the native-born children of the French, then later the Spanish in Louisiana, 'Creole' came to be used to describe these Louisiana-born people of full European descent. Creole has its roots in Latin America meaning native-born. Creole was used casually as an identity in the 1700's in Louisiana. Starting in the very early 1800's in Louisiana, Creole began to take on a more political meaning and solid identity, especially for those of Latinate culture versus the newly arriving Americans from the Upper South and the North. In the early 19th century, amid the Haitian Revolution, thousands of refugees (both whites and free people of color from Saint-Domingue (affranchis or gens de couleur libres) arrived in New Orleans, often bringing their African slaves with them and essentially doubling the city's population. As more refugees were allowed in Louisiana, Haitian émigrés who had first gone to Cuba also arrived. These groups had strong influences on the city and its culture. Half of the white émigrė population of Haiti settled in Louisiana, especially in the greater New Orleans area. Later immigrants to New Orleans, such as Irish, Germans, and Italians, also married into the Creole groups. However, there was a sizable German creole group of full German descent, centering on the parishes of St. Charles and St. John the Baptist. Over time this group absorbed many French Creoles, who are Louisiana-born whites of colonial heritage. French Creoles made up the majority of white Creoles in Louisiana. Louisiana Creoles are mostly Catholic in religion. Throughout the 19th century, most Creoles spoke French and were strongly connected to French colonial culture. The sizeable Spanish Creole communities of Saint Bernard Parish and Galveztown spoke Spanish. The Malagueños of New Iberia spoke Spanish as well. The Isleños and Malagueños were Louisiana-born whites of creole heritage. (Since the mid-twentieth century, the number of Spanish-speaking Creoles has declined in favor of English speakers, and few people under 80 years old speak Spanish.) They have maintained cultural traditions from the Canary Islands, where their ancestors came from, to the present. However, just like the Spanish Creoles, native languages of all creole groups such as the French Creoles, German Creoles and Creoles of color, have declined over the years in favor of English. The different varieties of Louisiana's Creoles shaped the state's culture, particularly in the southern areas around New Orleans and the plantation dis ...
Legendary Cities : New Orleans And its French heritage
New Orleans, Louisiana: the home of Mardi Gras, and the musical and cultural hotbed of the southern United States. The city’s culture derived itself from a blend of French, Spanish, African-American, Creole and Native American roots. We explore her streets lined with French colonial-style buildings, and resonate with her vibrant atmosphere, along the promenades full of revelry and street music.
Featuring aerial footage of this city of revelry along the Mississipi, an inside look at landmarks such as the “Napoleon’s House”, the St Louis Cathedral, and more, we get a taste of Louisiana’s colorful history. Under French colonial rule it was a place where France sent their prostitutes, smugglers, counterfeiters and other petty criminals to start new lives. It became a haven and the beating heart of a vibrant, longstanding African-American community with deep roots. And even after the city’s destruction during Hurricane Katrina, the city dances on, celebrating life…
Explore the Abandoned Sugar Mills of Louisiana
Abandoned Building Tool Kit: Tripod + Weapon + Huge Lady Balls.
Sugar cane is a major commodity of the bayou areas in Louisiana. Step inside one of the largest mills, now left to rot.
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Cathedral Greenwave's Ty Brown,Varsity Football OL,LB, challenges you to do your part to make a difference in the Natchez community. For more information please visit MissLouRecycles.com.
Natchez 300th Anniversary Special | Mississippi Roads | MPB
Walt visits Natchez to celebrate the city’s 300th birthday. Join him as he takes us to Emerald Mound, one of the nation’s largest Indian mounds, then visits with famed Natchez author Greg Iles to learn about the city’s colorful history. Walt also explores how the Mississippi River made Natchez one of the richest cities in America, but also made it the location of an infamous slave market, the Forks of the Road. Movie producer and Natchez native Jennifer Ogden Combs tells how the 300th birthday has brought all segments of the Natchez community together, reflecting on their city’s legacy in new ways.
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Natchez storm damage
Natchez storm damage
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