Leading violence prevention organization, Men Can Stop Rape, Sponsors Day of Films and Workshops to Honor the African-American Experience WASHINGTON, Jan.
What does AAE stand for?
AAE stands for African-American Experience
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of AAE
We have 134 other meanings of AAE in our Acronym Attic
- Acute Asthma Exacerbations
- Addis Ababa, Ethiopia
- Administration Acquisition Executive
- Advanced Aerospace Engineering (Romania)
- Advanced Applied Entomology
- Advanced Attitude Epoch
- Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering
- Aerospace Auxiliary Equipment
- Affirmative Action Employer
- African-American English
- Age at Exam
- Agency Acquisition Executive
- Agent Administratif d'Entreprise
- Agriculture and Applied Economics
- Aide Aux Entreprises (France)
- Airborne Armament Equipment
- Aircraft Appliances and Equipment Ltd (Brampton, Ontario, Canada)
- All About Eve
- Allgemeine Anschalterlaubnis (Telekom)
- Alliance for Art Education
Samples in periodicals archive:
As African-Americans, there is a special sense that on one hand this place was a place of profound sadness, on the other hand it is where the journey of much of African-American experience began," he said.
Spielberg has already tackled aspects of the African-American experience during his career, directing 1985's acclaimed "The Color Purple," based on Alice Walker's Pulitzer Prize-winning novel.
He steeped himself in the venues that are defined by what we term jazz dance--a euphemism for dance shaped by the African-American experience.
This is a serious account suitable for young readers in covering such elements of the African-American experience as fear, violence, institutionalized injustice, Iynchings, as well as the courageous acts of others, including those who spoke out against segregation and dared to make a difference.
The book chronicles the development of historically African-American Christian denominations, as well as the African-American experience in predominantly white churches.
This results in a narrative with no centre and no sense of what is part of a shared African-American experience and what is wholly personal.
It is apparent that the editor is impressed that Gardner Taylor's sermons are important documentation for this valuable African-American experience of preaching.