James Reuel Smith was an interesting guy, from the late 19th to the early 20th century, he painstakingly photographed the Wecksquaesgeek Indian water springs and wells in Harlem, all over New York City and further north.
We are not sure where this fantastic photograph of these two street musicians was taken in Harlem, New York, June, 1943.
Two Harlem street musicians on the street in Harlem, New York, June, 1943.
The Renewable Heat Now campaign and our allies across New York celebrate Governor Kathy Hochul’s inclusion of major pillars of the NY HEAT Act.
The Best of the 30th Annual African Diaspora International Film Festival (ADIFF) comes back to Teachers College, Columbia University.
Billie Holiday, born Eleanora Fagan April 7, 1915 – July 17, 1959, was a Harlem jazz singer and songwriter.
To review the full Senate Majority One-house State Budget Resolution, please visit: https://www.nysenate.gov/legislation/resolutions/2021/r2081
The Adams administration today released an open letter from over 200 business, civic, and labor leaders from Harlem to Hollis.
After supporting thousands of NYC-based artists and helping to reconnect New Yorkers with their communities through the power of the arts.
Greg Tate’s Burnt Sugar The Arkestra Chamber are celebrating over two decades of intrepid musical exploration with the release of Angels Over Oakanda.
The critically-acclaimed Harlem Fashion Week (HFW) returns after a hiatus due to Covid-19 last year with Season 9.
The coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic continues to have a major impact on the nation’s food chain, food spots like Wendy’s on 116th Street in East Harlem is being affected
Richard Bruce Nugent, July 2, 1906 – May 27, 1987, aka Richard Bruce and Bruce Nugent, was the first black gay and out writer and painter during the Harlem Renaissance.
When a coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccine is approved, you’ll probably be able to get it at your neighborhood supermarket or drugstore.
The Cotton Club was a New York City nightclub from 1923 to 1940. It was located on 142nd Street and Lenox Avenue (1923 to 1935), then briefly in midtown Theater District 1935-1940.