Academy Award-winning actress Angelina Jolie and actor Brad Pitt’s daughter Zahara Jolie-Pitt just graduated high school. As a result, she is eager to attend Spelman College, one of the most well-known and respected historically black liberal arts colleges for women in Atlanta.

Along with her celebrity mom, a number of Spelman alumni, incoming freshmen, and current students attended the college. In addition, several Spelman and Morehouse alumni associations gathered in North Hollywood on Saturday (July 30) along with Angie and her daughter Zahara to hold the ‘Spelhouse’ Back to School Send Off, which is a fundraiser.

Sharing a photo of Zahara with friends, Angie celebrated her daughter.
The Maleficent actor captioned the picture, “Zahara with her Spelman sisters!”

Continuing, “Congratulations to all new students starting this year. A very special place and an honor to have a family member as a new Spelman girl.”

At the event, Jolie found herself trying to find a place where she could fit in on the dance floor. She was caught on camera doing the electric slide, which is everyone’s favorite Black function line dance.

In addition to Zahara, Erica and Warryn Campbell’s daughter Krista will be joining Zahara as a member of the beloved Atlanta school’s Class of 2026.

A few months ago, Angelina was spotted on campus, which sparked speculation that Zahara would enroll. Apparently, the well-wishers are thrilled about it now. Furthermore, they’re intrigued by Angie’s support and involvement, which is nothing new.

In an interview last year, the mother of six discussed how she’d educated herself about the cultures of the children she’s adopted (three born in Ethiopia, including Zahara).

During an interview, she spoke about the difficulties she faced when raising her children from a different racial background in a country where racial injustice is rampant.

“There is been so much to learn, so much to absorb.” She continued, “I am trying to listen. I am raising children of different races, and I feel ever since they were little, there is been so much I have to learn from them about their cultures and their races.”