EASTON, Md. (WUSA*9)--The Civil Rights struggle has taken Americans over a bridge in Selma and to a sit down counter at a Woolworth’s in Greensboro. But decades before these two events took place there was a white woman on Maryland's eastern shore protesting racism with her art.
In the early 1900’s a 2 mile long driveway was a time machine that led to a better world. It was a period in our history when black Americans were still being lynched. But, many found comfort and kindness at an old plantation called the Hope House.
"Oh her work is just beautiful," says Frances Curtis.
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