The W. E. B. Du Bois Museum Foundation yesterday unveiled plans and renderings for the new W. E. B. Du Bois Museum Complex in Accra, Ghana, designed by Sir David Adjaye.
Nellallitea “Nella” Larsen, born Nellie Walker, April 13, 1895 – March 30, 1964, was an American novelist of the Harlem Renaissance.
Eulalie Spence, June 11, 1894 – March 7, 1981, was a Harlem-based writer, teacher, director, actress and playwright from the British West Indies.
Open Society has provided us all with the free links to downloadable audiobooks, which are from Harlem’s renaissance of mostly classics, during the COVID Crisis.
Bayard Rustin, March 17, 1912 – August 24, 1987, was a Harlem leader in social movements for civil rights, socialism, nonviolence, and gay rights.
Black Swan Records was the first jazz, blues, gospel, opera arias, spirituals, and blues record label founded in 1921 in Harlem, New York.
Eslanda “Essie” Cardozo Goode Robeson, December 15, 1895 – December 13, 1965, was a Harlem anthropologist, author, actress, and civil rights activist.
Stephanie St. Clair was a Harlem entrepreneur who excelled at minting cash even during the Great Depression.
Hailed as “one of the great amateur choruses of our time (New York Today) for its “full-bodied sound and suppleness (The New York Times),” The Dessoff Choirs continues its season celebrating African American composer Margaret Bonds (1913-1972).
Hailed as “one of the great amateur choruses of our time (New York Today) for its “full-bodied sound and suppleness (The New York Times),” The Dessoff Choirs today announced its 2021-22 season.
The Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture in Harlem will launch its annual Literary Festival on June 14, 2021, with a week-long virtual event that champions authors of African descent.
The 28th edition of the New York African Film Festival (NYAFF) returns with a virtual program celebrating the shared aspirations that drive humanity through time.
The new book Legacy: Women Poets of the Harlem Renaissance will be on bookshelves on January 5, 2020, authored by the award-winning author, Nikki Grimes.
This was A’Lelia Walker’s, back in the day from 1885-1931, it was a home and famous salon, “The Dark Tower,” which she hosted for writers, musicians, artists at 108 West 136th Street in Harlem during the 1920s.
Organizers today announced the second phase of the Harlem Renaissance 100.