Friday, February 28, 2014

Receive 2 FREE HOURS in Honor of Black History Month


Please join us as we celebrate the history of African-American heritage. In honor of Black History Month, we will give you 2 complimentary hours of booking time when you make a donation of at least $20 to an African-American charity organization of your choice.

Please take the time to educate yourself on a few Georgia-born African-Americans who we think helped to pave the way for the culturally diverse worlds of entertainment, art, & music that we are all able to enjoy today. 
Born in Atlanta, Ga in 1944, Gladys Knight began singing with her siblings at age 8, calling themselves "The Pips." The group opened for numerous R&B Soul legends in the 1950s before signing with Motown Records and becoming Pop sensations. As Gladys Knight & the Pips. they recorded their signature song, "Midnight Train to Georgia." Now today Gladys Knight is known fondly as the "Empress of Soul." For more information on Gladys Knight's legacy visit her website at
Ossie Davis was born in Cogdell, Ga 1917. After serving in World War II, Davis embarked on an acting career that would span decades. He starred on Broadway, television, and in films. He also was a director and a writer. Davis and his wife Ruby Dee, were prominently involved in the Civil Right Movement and were inducted into the NAACP Image Awards Hall of Fame. To learn more about Ossie Davis's legacy visit his website at
Painter, print maker, and weaver Emma Amos was born in 1938 and grew up in Atlanta, Ga. She began painting and drawing at the age of six. At age sixteen, after attending segregated public schools in Atlanta, she entered the five-year program at Antioch University in Yellow Springs, Ohio. Amos's work has been exhibited internationally and is included in the collections of the Museum of Modern Art, the Wadsworth Atheneum, and the New Jersey and Minnesota state museums. Today, she continues to create artwork in her studio in New York City and also serves on the Board of Governors of Skowhegan and in the National Academy Museum. To learn more about Emma Amos's legacy visit

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