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WZTV - A Nashville woman whose college graduation photo thrust her into the national spotlight is once again generating buzz after walking around Music City openly carrying a firearm. However, her message is not one you might expect. Brenna Spencer first ignited debate in April when she posted her University of Tennessee Chattanooga graduation photo on Twitter.
The viral photo shows Spencer with a "Women for Trump" shirt and a firearm in the waistband of her pants. It's been shared more 17, times and has over 16, comments. While the photo sparked some debate, Spencer says it's changed her life for the better.
That feedback is one reason why she has continued to share similar photos on her social media profiles. I hope more women get their carry permit because as we've seen in the news recently, sometimes just saying no isn't enough. Her Twitter account ballooned to more than 60, followers within hours of her posting her graduation photo.
Ironically, Spencer says she's not a fan of open carry: Spencer says the experience gave her a chance to speak with others on the topic, something she welcomes: But if you can't have a normal conversation and have nothing but hate, I will ignore it.
Spencer posted photos of the experiment on her Instagram page , voicing her love and support of her hometown's gun laws, "Love Nashville, such a beautiful city but love even more that I'm able to protect myself in this city. Steer Clear Traffic Fuel Gauge.
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Tennessee Volunteers and Detroit Lions football player. Major League Baseball player. Center of Loyola Ramblers basketball national championship team. World Series of Poker bracelet winner. Dentist , inventor of cotton candy. Professional football player for Green Bay Packers. Professional football player for Tampa Bay Buccaneers. Former Secretary of the U. Singer-songwriter, member of country music trio Lady Antebellum. Journalist, adventurer, and briefly the President of Nicaragua.
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In other projects Wikimedia Commons. Some look the other way. A few get even. He had stayed out all night and come home expecting breakfast. That morning, just like all their other morning-afters, she got up before him. Oh, no, she made him his favorite. She made him fried chicken. No one knows what went into that first hot chicken.
By the time the bird was cooked, she was sure she had spiced it beyond edibility. As Thornton Prince took his first bite, she must have braced herself for his reaction. The woman disappeared from his life, but her hot chicken lived on. She is about 70, with carefully applied makeup, a Farrah Fawcett flip and a contagious laugh.
As we talk, she keeps a close eye on her employees, many of whom are either family members or longtime friends. Customers file past our table. Some stop to share their own memories. They walk by us to the back of the restaurant where a plywood wall separates the dining room from the kitchen. A window has been cut in the wall, and a woman sits there, ringing up the orders. Occasionally, she yells a number and hands over a brown paper bag of food.
A young man is stapling strands of yellow, white and red Christmas lights around the window. But who wants to mess with a good story? Reconstruction had seemed to offer African-Americans new opportunities. Black men got the vote, and a handful were elected. Schools opened, educating children and adults alike. People hoped for land ownership and fair wages. Jim Crow laws hardened the divisions between blacks and whites, making inequality part of the legal code. Lynchings, riots, rapes and other attacks terrorized black communities.
Many people left the region, hoping Chicago or New York or Los Angeles would be more peaceful and profitable for them.
Others fled the countryside for Nashville and the other cities of the upper South. Jefferson Street gave black Nashvillians places where they could shop, eat, learn and worship safely. Thanks to these new migrants, the area around Jefferson Street continued to grow and prosper. That same year, the city built Hadley Park, the first park blacks could use. Restaurants, music venues and speakeasies opened. The Ritz Theater let African-Americans watch movies without having to climb into a segregated balcony.
Motels and hotels gave travelers options. Similar districts grew up at the heart of the black neighborhoods in East and North Nashville.
Property zoned for residential use was of higher value, and so it was protected from the incursion of commercial interests. Property zoned for commercial or industrial use could be used for single-family dwellings, but at any point, a developer could come into the middle of the neighborhood and start building anything he or she desired. Most white neighborhoods were zoned as residential areas.
African-American neighborhoods were zoned as commercial and industrial properties. They justified it by saying they would rid the city of vice. The plat included six historic African-American churches, a business district, schools and other sites of community life. The city replaced the neighborhood with the State Library and Archives, a large office building, a six-lane parkway, terraced parking lots and green space.
They announced that they would replace the rest of the neighborhood with a planned municipal auditorium and private development. Few provisions were made for the people who lost their homes. Urban redevelopment accelerated over the next several decades, and it bore down upon other black neighborhoods around the city. The Federal Housing Act offered to pay up to 90 percent of the cost if Nashville would raze unwanted buildings and replace them with superhighways.
The city planners cleared the edge of East Nashville for a new interstate. They emptied another acres for warehousing and industrial use.
Another highway was routed through Edgehill, a lower-income, predominantly minority community. Neighborhood covenants controlled who could buy the houses, and so these areas were up to 98 percent white.
Nashville grew increasingly segregated. From the beginning, the restaurant was an unusual place. Thornton had a farm. His brothers worked for the post office or at other restaurants. Since they had other jobs, they opened the restaurant after their workday ended and they stayed open later than any other restaurant in town: He loved the food and the hours.
Pretty soon, the Opry stars were headed there after every performance. The Princes needed a place to seat their white celebrity clientele without alienating their black customers. They constructed an ingenious compromise. They built a separate room for their white guests, but it was at the back of the building.
Whites walked through the main dining room and the kitchen to reach it. Their new space was too far from town. They moved again, choosing a block building at 17th and Charlotte, the heart of a black community north of downtown.
At the same time, segregation gave African-Americans even more reason to develop separate businesses and community centers. Black schools, churches and businesses became sites of resistance where the next generation learned about black heroes and black history. In , the United States Supreme Court ruled that public schools had to desegregate. Many communities used that wishy-washy language to push desegregation off or years or even decades. His family filed a lawsuit in , arguing the city should open East High to him.
Henry Maxwell filed a similar suit because his kids were bused from south of Nashville to the other side of the city, a minute ride. The school board gerrymandered the school districts so that only about black first-graders were eligible. Seven years later, fewer than black students were in formerly all-white schools.
Black teachers and principals faced demotions or layoffs as the city consolidated the system. A few weeks earlier, students in Greensboro, North Carolina, had sat at a downtown lunch counter and demanded service. Black shoppers boycotted downtown businesses. Local civil rights attorney Z. Alexander Looby headed up the team of lawyers defending the arrested students. His house was bombed in mid-April, though no one was injured.
In response, several thousand protesters marched from Fisk to downtown. The mayor met them on the courthouse steps. Compared to many other cities, desegregation was relatively peaceful in Nashville, but this may have been because residential segregation and urban renewal had already separated the races from each other. He served his own version of hot chicken. This launched a new debate among generations of hot-chicken devotees.
Which restaurant had the better food? Which had the hotter chicken? Polk eventually moved his business just across the river from downtown Nashville. That was where former Nashville Mayor Bill Purcell first encountered the dish.
By , it was time for a new generation of Princes to take over the restaurant. Andre Prince Jeffries was a recently divorced mother of two.
Her parents had been helping her raise her daughters, but her mother was dying of cancer. Her mother told her to accept the offer. She also decided it was time to relocate. On one side of it is Entrepreneur Clothing.
On the day I visited, a deep bass rhythm pumped through the open door onto the street. Next to that is a customer-less Chinese restaurant and a nail salon. The area is best known for prostitution and drug deals. She talks about the memorabilia that used to be in the restaurant. Jeffries had hoped to move the restaurant again, somewhere nicer and newer.
By the end of my four years at Belmont University in Nashville, Tennessee (where Brad The women of Nashville are an especially interesting group, dripping And trying their best to avoid falling in love with a musician. Mature women usually dig country music, and here in Nashville, there's no place afternoon as this is the time when most single women hang out in the area. Our annual cougar dating site review will help you find the absolute best site out . Shawn Johnson East — Public Speaker; New York Times Best Selling Author; Nike Trainer; Athlete The Girl Scouts of Middle Tennessee.