The Harlem Artists Guild, 1935–41, was a Harlem organization founded by artists in Harlem, New York.
A series of conversations about Black visual art curators presented by Department of African American/ African Diaspora Studies, Columbia University in Harlem, NY.
John Edward Bruce, also known as Bruce Grit or J. E. Bruce-Grit, February 22, 1856 – August 7, 1924, was an American journalist, historian, writer, orator, civil rights activist, and Pan-African nationalist in Harlem, NY.
Even if you had only read one Ta-Nehisi Coates article, “The Case for Reparations” for example, or maybe “Fear of a Black President,” it would be difficult not to join the ecstatic chorus celebrating the writer’s recent MacArthur Genius Award win.
An early reader of this portrait of Samuel Jesse Battle harkened back to the Old Testament, verse three of Psalm 106: “Blessed are they who observe justice, who do righteousness at all times!”
By Harlem World Magazine In the heart of the vibrant 1930s, a constellation of brilliant minds sparked an artistic movement that transcended paint on canvas.
Jeffrey B. Perry December 17, 2021, marks the 94th anniversary of the appendicitis-related death in Bellevue Hospital of St. Croix-born, Harlem-based Hubert Harrison (1883-1927).
Willis Nathaniel Huggins, February 7, 1886 – July 15?, 1941, was a historian and social activist based in Harlem, NY.
By Jeffrey B. Perry The forthcoming, December 2020, Columbia University Press publication of “Hubert Harrison: The Struggle for Equality, 1918-1927,” follows “Hubert Harrison: The Voice of Harlem Radicalism, 1883-1918.”
The Boys Choir of Harlem (also known as the Harlem Boys Choir) was a choir located in Harlem, New York.
(This artical was originally posted on November 3, 2013.) By Jeffrey B. Perry and Charles V. Richardson In January, 1971, the young producer of Boston public television’s groundbreaking program Say Brother, was found dead in a Mexican resort, along with his fiancé.
Hubert Henry Harrison, April 27, 1883 – December 17, 1927, was a West Indian-American writer, orator, educator, critic, and radical socialist political activist based in Harlem, New York.
Langston Hughes was born in Joplin, Missouri, the second child of school teacher Carrie (Caroline) Mercer Langston and her husband James Nathaniel Hughes (1871-1934).
On Monday, November 14, 2022, beginning at 5:30 pm, the Museum of Arts and Design (MAD) will hold its annual MAD Ball gala at the Museum’s home at 2 Columbus Circle, New York.
In celebration of Women’s History Month kicks off March 1, 2021, and International Women’s Day on March 8, 2021, NYC & Company.