|Kingsley Plantation||Kingsley Plantation||Still Image||Agriculture|
- Ten black and white prints. Kingsley Plantation was owned by several planters and slave owners, including John McQueen, John McIntosh, Zephaniah Kingsley, and Anna Kingsley. It became a state park in the 1950s, and a National Park in 1989. P80-415 Kingsley Plantation P80-416 Grounds P80-417-419 Furniture in house P80-420-422 Interior images P80-423-425 Tabby slave cabins P80-426 Woods near plantation
|Material culture at Kingsley Plantation||Material culture at Kingsley Plantation||Still Image||Architecture|
Signs and signboards
Material culture at Kingsley Plantation
- Seventeen black and white slides. Kingsley Plantation, originally built in the early 1800s by John McQueen, was a Spanish Florida cotton and indigo plantation run by Zephaniah and Anna Kingsley from the 1810s through the 1830s. It contains the only surviving tabby slave quarters. Tabby was a concrete-like substance made from oyster and lime. The plantation was a state park at the time of the images. (In 1989, the property was transferred to the National Park Service.) These images demonstrate the architecture and material culture of the plantation, as well the interpretation of the site by the Florida Park Service (FPS) through their interpretive signs. Images include the plantation, its kitchen building, barn, and a close-up of tabby. Also includes two images of FPS park signs.
|Tolomato cemetery||Tolomato cemetery||Still Image||Fishers|
- Ten color slides. Tolomato marks the last place the Tolomato peoples lived in Florida. The walls around the cemetery made of tabby (a concrete made from oyster shells, lime, and sand.)