Gullah culture of the southeastern coast is a huge part of African African and American history. From Robert Smalls, the Gullah Statesmen, all the way to shrimp and grits, Gullah culture is everywhere. Today we have curated our favorite Lowcountry History: 15 Historic Gullah Images We Love. Check out the images below and be sure to share your historic family pictures with us on social media using the hashtag #blacksouthernbelle
Lowcountry History: 15 Historic Gullah Images We Love
We love seeing this image of the oyster shuckers. Seafood is such a huge part of the Gullah culture.
We love seeing the sweetgrass baskets being much. Such a rich part of the design style and history of the Gullah culture.
We love this image of a man making rice which is a staple product of Gullah cuisine.
These ladies and gentlemen look absolutely regal standing in front of the porch. They remind me of my grandmother and grandfather.
We adore this full color photo from Decoration Day celebrations in the lowcountry.
Nothing like spending time under a live oak tree in the lowcountry.
Fishing is a huge part of Gullah cuisine and commerce. This picture reminds me of my grandfather fishing on our family farm.
I love this image of a family gather in the live oaks and palm trees. Life is always better on a dirt road in my opinion, especially one in the Lowcountry.
Farming was and is still a big part of Gullah culture. Raising livestock was and
These schoolchildren are absolutely adorable in front of their classroom.
We love seeing these traditional outfits with the backdrop of the live oak trees.
Such a beautiful memory of a traditional baptism in the river.
Such a regal image of this beautiful woman with her various sweetgrass baskets.
Such a regal moment from decoration day. Love this image of Gullah culture and Lowcountry landscape.19