The Moth is true stories, told live and without notes – doesn’t get better than that!
Reri Grist, born February 29, 1932, is an American coloratura soprano, one of the trailblazing Harlem vocalists to enjoy a major international career in opera.
The Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture is pleased to announce the latest milestones in its ongoing “Home to Harlem” initiative.
By Marc W. Polite On Saturday, April 20th, 2019, the Harlem community gathered to recognize the legacy of Ruby Dee and Ossie Davis.
Join the Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee Festival that starts with Black Girl. Black Girl is an American family drama Based on a stage-play written by J. e Franklin.
In keeping with The Dwyer Cultural Center’s (DCC) distinction of showcasing Harlem’s history, on Saturday, April 20th, 2019, DCC will host a ceremonial unveiling of Ruby Dee Place and Ossie Davis Way (the northeast corner of 123rd and Saint Nicholas Avenue).
The Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture at The New York Public Library has acquired the full archive of actors and activists Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee.
Ruby Dee, born Ruby Ann Wallace, October 27, 1922 – June 11, 2014, was an American actress, poet, playwright, screenwriter, journalist and civil rights activist.
Today, when we look for inspiring Black voices, we often look to Hollywood power couples like Courtney B. Vance & Angela Bassett, DeVon Franklin & Megan Goode, Will Smith & Jada Pinkett-Smith.
Harlem Writers Guild (HWG) is the oldest organization of Harlem writers, originally established as the Harlem Writers Club in 1950.
The American Negro Theatre (ANT) was co-founded on June 5, 1940, by playwright Abram Hill and actor Frederick O’Neal in Harlem, NY.
As the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture continues to expand its services, they encourage you to drop by for a visit to make use of their collections, view their exhibitions, and explore the Schomburg Shop.
The Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture (NMAAHC) just named Kevin Young as their new director, the Smithsonian reports.
By Robert Walker Nadhege Ptah is the actress and filmmaker who is poised to become one of “Hollywood’s” newest ”A” listers.
Dr. Michelle King-Huger (Dr. Michelle), a retired Harlem educator who is wheelchair-bound with progressive multiple sclerosis, encourages people disabled by a health crisis to understand their life is in transformation.