The fiftieth anniversary of these events is being observed and
explored with the production of a documentary tentatively titled,
Confronting the Klan: The W. Horace Carter Story. Organized by the
Center for the Study of the American South at the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill, the project is funded with private
donations and is being produced by Memory Lane Productions, Inc.
of Durham, North Carolina. Mr. Carter and his family are fully cooperating
with the project.
Please watch as we continue to develop this site with information
about the film project and Horace Carter’s life and times.
We invite your suggestions and want to hear about the stories, personal
contacts, photos, film or other memorabilia that you have or know
of relating to the subject matter.
Clark, Carter and Campbell
Dr. Walter E. Campbell is President and CEO of Memory Lane Productions,
Inc. of Durham, North Carolina. He holds a PhD in American History
from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and he specializes
in the history of science, business and race relations in the American
Born and raised in Savannah, Georgia, Walt has lived in North Carolina
since 1976. He is an independent scholar, author and filmmaker and
has created print and video works for more than two decades. In 1996 he
was awarded the Clarendon Cup for Across Fortune's Tracks: A Biography
of William Rand Kenan, Jr. (UNC Press). His most recent book,
Foundations for Excellence: 75 Years of Duke Medicine, was published
by Duke University Medical Center Library in October 2006.
You can contact Walt at email@example.com.
Martin Clark began producing video projects in
1984 as a student at The University of North Carolina at Chapel
Hill. While pursing a degree in Radio, Television and Motion Pictures,
he also worked on the student staff of North Carolina Public Television
and with Student Television for UNC-CH. His service to the campus
via Student Television was recognized by his induction into the
university’s top honorary societies, including the Order
of the Golden Fleece.
Martin has contributed to a number of award-winning works spanning
the educational, corporate, nonprofit, and documentary arenas.
Between 1995-98 he produced and directed several pieces for the
Ford Foundation’s Rural Community College Initiative (RCCI),
which fosters economic development and access to education in
rural communities. The centerpiece of Martin’s RCCI work
is a five-hour series of eight educational/documentary programs
presenting the initiative’s goals and success stories.
Martin produced and edited the 1994 documentary Dr. Frank: The
Life and Times of Frank Porter Graham. The film, narrated
by Charles Kuralt and broadcast on North Carolina Public Television,
garnered significant critical recognition including an Emmy award,
a CINE Golden Eagle, and a screening at New York’s Museum
of Modern Art.
You can contact Martin at firstname.lastname@example.org