- Sit-In At The Arctic Bear
- Hazard Drive Harassment
- Invasion at McIntosh Hall
- Looking for the Main Highway
- Student Government Revolutionaries
- "Thee" Sensai of Leadership Arrives
- Albany State College Students Become Powerful
- Students Make Their Stand
- HBCU Presidents Meet to Discuss Southern Student Sit-In Movement
- Let the Revolution Begin
- Backlash Reaches Campus
- No Albany State Student Sit-Ins
- Student Government Association (SGA) Suspended
- Pritchett Will Not Intervene
- SNCC Arrives
- Might Not Have A Coronation
** Student Civil Rights Struggles Begin **
- The ICC and Angst in the Ranks
- The Black Community Came Together
- Let The Protest Begin
- ASC Students March
- No Arrest That Day, But We Will Not Go Away
- Thou Shalt Not Trespass
- Freedom Riders On a Train
- Let Us March on City Hall
- A Black Cloud Over Albany
- We Shall Pack The Jail
- Americus Has Our Leaders
- Shall We Negotiate
- Not A Student Had a Hearing
- You Made the School Look Bad
- Soldiers of Freedom Trained to Teach
- Ola Mae Sat Down That Day
- Some Returned But The Leaders Never Did
- Bus Boycott Forces Shutdown
- In the year 1962, after the bus boycott in Albany and the court system finally ruled that segregated bus laws were unconstitutional in Georgia, SNCC continued in its efforts to desegregate the city of Albany.
- Suspended students from Albany State College, other young people and community folk, continued canvassing to get African Americans registered to vote.
- CORE and many other volunteers came to the city of Albany to aid in getting African Americans registered.
- Martin Luther King made his last official trip to Albany in 1962, and though the media declared his efforts a failure, the community refused to accept such media talk and continued in their work to change things.
- By 1963 suspended Albany State students were still aiding in SNCC's work. Charles Sherrod, Charles Jones, C.B. King, Slater King, and many countless others, too many to name here, were still working to change the city, but though enroads were made by the start of 1964, there was still so much more work to be done.
Albany State University would like to thank all individuals that supplied many of the images and documents for the timeline. The actual pictures taken during the movement were provided as a donation from Dr. Irene Moore Wright, Albany Movement Executive Cabinet member and Dr. William G. Anderson, President of the Albany Civil Rights Movement. All other photos and documents were donated by Albany State College's 1961 Activists and their families, the Dougherty County Public Library, the Civil Rights Institute, the Albany Daily Journal, and the Albany Herald Newspapers.