VideoRed discovers something is wrong with grandma. The Gullah voiceover for this folktale was recorded by Gullah artist Anita Singleton-Prather.
In the past, people have described the Gullah culture as quaint and the language as unintelligible. A closer look reveals a complex history and language with direct links to West Africa that survived slavery and thrived on the Sea Islands of South Carolina and Georgia. The Gullah experience has many variables that make it unique to each family and community.
VideoGullahnet: Praise House
VideoAunt Pearlie Sue tells the story of "The Bossy Elephant" using the Gullah Language.
VideoAunt Pearlie Sue tells the story of "The Three Little Pigs" in English.
VideoFourth-generation cane maker Thomas Williams of McClellanville, South Carolina, sells Gullah inspired walking sticks. These hand-carved Cypress knees, Cypress lamps, Cypress tables, walking canes and...
VideoLife on Daufuskie Island, a small place off of Hilton Head, is simple, quiet and full of history.