Uschi Digart : This Is An Un Official Fan Site Tribute
Ushi Digard, Sally Martin, Ushie Digard, Ushi Digart, Ushi Heidi Sohler, Uschi Digard
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Uschi Digart

Movie Title Year Distributor Notes Rev Formats Affair in the Air 1970 Alpha Blue Archives NonSex O Beauties and the Beast 1973 Applause NonSex DO Below the Belt 1970 Something Weird Video NonSex DO Best of Richard Rank 1 1981 Gourmet Video Collection MastOnly Big Bust Babes 1 1984 Alpha Blue Archives DR Big Bust Babes 2 1984 Alpha Blue Archives LezOnly DRO Big Snatch 1971 Something Weird Video NonSex Blond Emanuelle 1978 Pathfinder Pictures NonSex Blue Vanities 125 1992 Blue Vanities NonSex R Blue Vanities 132 1992 Blue Vanities NonSex Blue Vanities 28 1990 Blue Vanities NonSex Blue Vanities 284 1996 Blue Vanities IR DO Blue Vanities 51 1990 Blue Vanities Blue Vanities S-513 1992 Blue Vanities NonSex R Blue Vanities S-557 1994 Blue Vanities NonSex Blue Vanities S-591 1997 Blue Vanities NonSex
Blue Vanities S-620 1999 Blue Vanities NonSex Bondage Pleasures 1 1982 4-Play Video NonSex Candy And Uschi's Big Breast Orgy 2003 Alpha Blue Archives LezOnly IR DRO Candy And Uschi's Lesbian Special 2010 Alpha Blue Archives DRO Climax of Blue Power 1974 Eros Video NonSex 1 DO Dead Eye Dick 1970 Vinegar Syndrome NonSex O Dicktator 1974 Something Weird Video NonSex O Disco Dolls in Hot Skin in 3D 1978 Pathfinder Pictures NonSex Dr. Christina of Sweden 1970 Retro Seduction Cinema LezOnly DO Fancy Lady 1971 Retro Seduction Cinema NonSex O Fantasm 1975 Synapse Films NonSex Fantasm Comes Again 1977 Synapse Films NonSex Female Chauvinists 1974 Gourmet Video Collection NonSex DRO Fuzz 1970 Vinegar Syndrome NonSex O Getting Into Heaven 1970 Alpha Blue Archives NonSex O Girl On Girl 1981 Gourmet Video Collection LezOnly 1 DRO Girls on Girls 1982 VCA LezOnly DRO Goddaughter 1972 Something Weird Video NonSex



Godson 1971 Something Weird Video NonSex Hawaiian Split 1971 Unknown NonSex Heads or Tails 1973 Unknown NonSex Hollywood Babylon 1972 Alpha Blue Archives NonSex DRO Honey Buns 1975 Blue Video Productions 1 D I Want You 1970 Caballero Home Video NonSex DRO Incredible Sex-ray Machine 1975 Caballero Home Video NonSex John Holmes and the All-Star Sex Queens 1979 Gourmet Video Collection IR DRO Kitten Natividad Collection 2006 Alpha Blue Archives LezOnly DRO Last Days Of Pompei 1975 Unknown NonSex Last Step Down 1973 Alpha Blue Archives NonSex DO Le Sex De Femme 5 1990 Zane Entertainment Group LezOnly Love and the Great Grunt 1973 Alpha Blue Archives NonSex O Madam 2011 After Hours Cinema DO Madam 1969 Alpha Blue Archives NonSex DO Maids 1975 Unknown O Oddly Coupled 1970 Something Weird Video NonSex Orgy Machine 1972 TGA Video NonSex DRO Panorama Blue 1974 Select-a-tape O Pastries 1975 VCX NonSex DO Pimp Primer 1970 After Hours Cinema NonSex O Pinocchio 1970 Cheezy Movies NonSex Pleasures of a Woman 1972 Retro Seduction Cinema NonSex 1 O Poor Cecily 1972 Unknown NonSex Prison Girls 1972 Alpha Blue Archives NonSex 1 DRO Roxanna 1970 Retro Seduction Cinema LezOnly O Sex Pursuits 1972 Alpha Blue Archives NonSex O Skin Flick Madness 1973 Something Weird Video NonSex O Spread It Around 1973 Alpha Blue Archives NonSex Street of a Thousand Pleasures 1972 Something Weird Video NonSex Swinger's Massacre 1975 Alpha Blue Archives NonSex O Thaw the Frigid Bird 1970 Alpha Blue Archives NonSex O Top Ten Natural Busty Porn Stars Of All Time 2005 Big Top Video MastOnly DO Ushi's Hollywood Adventure 1972 Something Weird Video NonSex Most Black women had been farm laborers or domestics before the war.[172] Despite discrimination and segregated facilities throughout the South, they escaped the cotton patch and took blue-collar jobs in the cities. Working with the federal Fair Employment Practices Committee, the NAACP and CIO unions, these Black women fought a Double V campaign against the Axis abroad and against restrictive hiring practices at home. Their efforts redefined citizenship, equating their patriotism with war work, and seeking equal employment opportunities, government entitlements, and better working conditions as conditions appropriate for full citizens.[173] In the South black women worked in segregated jobs; in the West and most of the North they were integrated, but wildcat strikes erupted in Detroit, Baltimore, and Evansville where white migrants from the South refused to work alongside black women.[174][175] The most largest of the "hate strikes" was the strike by white women at the Western Electric factory in Baltimore, who objected to sharing a bathroom with black women.[157] Hollywood "Stormy Weather" (1943) (starring Lena Horne, Bill "Bojangles" Robinson and Cab Calloway's Band), along with Cabin in the Sky (1943) (starring Ethel Waters, Eddie "Rochester" Anderson, Lena Horne and Louis "Satchmo" Armstrong), and other musicals of the 1940s opened new roles for Blacks in Hollywood. They broke through old stereotypes and far surpassed the limited, poorly paid roles available in race films produced for all-black audiences.[176][177] Graph showing the percentage of the African American population living in the American South, 17902010. First and Second Great Migrations shown through changes in African American share of population in major U.S. cities, 19161930 and 19401970 Second Great Migration Main article: Second Great Migration (African American) The Second Great Migration was the migration of more than 5 million African Americans from the South to the other three regions of the United States. It took place from 1941, through World War II, and lasted until 1970.[178] It was much larger and of a different character than the first Great Migration (19101940). Some historians prefer to distinguish between the movements for those reasons. In the Second Great Migration, more than five million African Americans moved to cities in states in the Northeast, Midwest, and West, including the West Coast, where many skilled jobs in the defense industry were concentrated. More of these migrants were already urban laborers who came from the cities of the South. They were better educated and had better skills than people who did not migrate.[178] Compared to the more rural migrants of the period 191040, many African Americans in the South were already living in urban areas and had urban job skills before they relocated. They moved to take jobs in the burgeoning industrial cities and especially the many jobs in the defense industry during World War II. Workers who were limited to segregated, low-skilled jobs in Southern cities were able to get highly skilled, well-paid jobs at West Coast shipyards.[178] The effect of racially homogeneous communities composed largely of migrant blacks that formed because of spatial segregation in destination cities was that they were largely influenced by the Southern culture they brought with them. The food, music and even the discriminatory white police presence in these neighborhoods were all imported to a certain extent from the collective experiences of the highly concentrated African American migrants.[179] Writers have often assumed that Southern migrants contributed disproportionately to changes in the African-American family in the inner city. However, census data for 1940 through 1990 show that these families actually exhibited more traditional family patterns - more children living with two parents, more ever-married women living with their spouses, and fewer never-married mothers.[180] By the end of the Second Great Migration, African Americans had become an urbanized population. More than 80 percent lived in cities. Fifty-three percent remained in the Southern United States, while 40 percent lived in the Northeast and North Central states and 7 percent in the West.[178] Civil Rights Movement Main article: Civil Rights Movement The Supreme Court handed down a landmark decision in the case of Brown v. Board of Education (1954) of Topeka. This decision applied to public facilities, especially public schools. Reforms occurred slowly and only after concerted activism by African Americans. The ruling also brought new momentum to the Civil Rights Movement. Boycotts against segregated public transportation systems sprang up in the South, the most notable of which was the Montgomery Bus Boycott. Civil rights groups such as the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) organized across the South with tactics such as boycotts, voter registration campaigns, Freedom Rides and other nonviolent direct action, such as marches, pickets and sit-ins to mobilize around issues of equal access and voting rights. Southern segregationists fought back to block reform. The conflict grew to involve steadily escalating physical violence, bombings and intimidation by Southern whites. Law enforcement responded to protesters with batons, electric cattle prods, fire hoses, attack dogs and mass arrests. In Virginia, state legislators, school board members and other public officials mounted a campaign of obstructionism and outright defiance to integration called Massive Resistance. It entailed a series of actions to deny state funding to integrated schools and instead fund privately run "segregation academies" for white students. Farmville, Virginia, in Prince Edward County, was one of the plaintiff African-American communities involved in the 1954 Brown v. Board of Education Supreme Court decision. As a last-ditch effort to avoid court-ordered desegregation, officials in the county shut down the county's entire public school system in 1959 and it remained closed for five years.[181] White students were able to attend private schools established by the community for the sole purpose of circumventing integration. The largely black rural population of the county had little recourse. Some families were split up as parents sent their children to live with relatives in other locales to attend public school; but the majority of Prince Edward's more than 2,000 black children, as well as many poor whites, simply remained unschooled until federal court action forced the schools to reopen five years later. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. delivers his famous "I Have a Dream" speech during the March on Washington Perhaps the high point of the Civil Rights Movement was the 1963 March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom, which brought more than 250,000 marchers to the grounds of the Lincoln Memorial and the National Mall in Washington, D.C., to speak out for an end to southern racial violence and police brutality, equal opportunity in employment, equal access in education and public accommodations. The organizers of the march were called the "Big Six" of the Civil Rights Movement: Bayard Rustin the strategist who has been called the "invisible man" of the Civil Rights Movement; labor organizer and initiator of the march, A. Phillip Randolph; Roy Wilkins of the NAACP; Whitney Young, Jr., of the National Urban League; Martin Luther King, Jr., of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC); James Farmer of the Congress on Racial Equality (CORE); and John Lewis of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC). Also active behind the scenes and sharing the podium with Dr. King was Dorothy Height, head of the National Council of Negro Women. It was at this event, on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial, that King delivered his historic "I Have a Dream" speech. This march, the 1963 Birmingham Children's Crusade, and other events were credited with putting pressure on President John F. Kennedy, and then Lyndon B. Johnson, that culminated in the passage the Civil Rights Act of 1964 that banned discrimination in public accommodations, employment, and labor unions. President Johnson signs the historic Civil Rights Act of 1964. The "Mississippi Freedom Summer" of 1964 brought thousands of idealistic youth, black and white, to the state to run "freedom schools", to teach basic literacy, history and civics. Other volunteers were involved in voter registration drives. The season was marked by harassment, intimidation and violence directed at civil rights workers and their host families. The disappearance of three youths, James Chaney, Andrew Goodman and Michael Schwerner in Philadelphia, Mississippi, captured the attention of the nation. Six weeks later, searchers found the savagely beaten body of Chaney, a black man, in a muddy dam alongside the remains of his two white companions, who had been shot to death. There was national outrage at the escalating injustices of the "Mississippi Blood Summer", as it by then had come to be known, and at the brutality of the murders. In 1965 the Selma Voting Rights Movement, its Selma to Montgomery marches, and the tragic murders of two activists associated with the march, inspired President Lyndon B. Johnson to call for the full Voting Rights Act of 1965, which struck down barriers to black enfranchisement. In 1966 the Chicago Open Housing Movement, followed by the passage of the 1968 Fair Housing Act, was a capstone to more than a decade of major legislation during the civil rights movement. By this time, African Americans who questioned the effectiveness of nonviolent protest had gained a greater voice. More militant black leaders, such as Malcolm X of the Nation of Islam and Eldridge Cleaver of the Black Panther Party, called for blacks to defend themselves, using violence, if necessary. From the mid-1960s to the mid-1970s, the Black Power movement urged African Americans to look to Africa for inspiration and emphasized black solidarity, rather than integration. Post Civil Rights era of African-American history Main article: Post-Civil Rights era in African-American history Further information: Black flight and New Great Migration The first African-American President of the United States, Barack Obama Politically and economically, blacks have made substantial strides in the post-civil rights era. Civil rights leader Jesse Jackson, who ran for the Democratic Party's presidential nomination in 1984 and 1988, brought unprecedented support and leverage to blacks in politics. In 1989, Douglas Wilder became the first African-American elected governor in U.S. history. In 1992 Carol Moseley-Braun of Illinois became the first black woman elected to the U.S. Senate. There were 8,936 black officeholders in the United States in 2000, showing a net increase of 7,467 since 1970. In 2001 there were 484 black mayors


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