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By the turn of the 20th century, the cultural mosaic of Appalachia was plain to see in the coal camps of eastern Kentucky. Between 1880 and 1940, new immigrants and established minorities in the Appalachian coalfields shifted with changes in the coal industry and national population trends, representing one of the most diverse periods in the history of the region.
Immigrants in the Coalfields tells this story of Appalachia through images, maps, documents, and oral histories from the University of Kentucky Libraries Special Collections. The project tells a national perspective that includes stereotypes and personal accounts of immigrants to the Kentucky Appalachian region. It is intended to showcase research collections and encourage further study of Appalachia’s rich and often-distressing coal mining industry.
Immigrants in the Coalfields is an exhibit showcasing photographs, oral histories, artifacts, and books from Special Collections. The exhibit is in the foyer of the Margaret I. King Building and is display now through April 4, 2014.
The Margaret I. King Building and exhibits are open to the public Monday through Friday, 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.