Harlem Renaissance: Art of Black America
David C. Driskell, David L. Lewis
Harry N. Abrams, Feb 1, 1994 - Art - 200 pages
In the 1920s, Harlem was the capital of Black America and home to an epochal African-American cultural flowering called the Harlem Renaissance. This book presents the work of the most important visual artists of the day, including Meta Warrick Fuller, Aaron Douglas and Palmer Hayden.
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135th Street branch A'Lelia Aaron Douglas aesthetic Alain Locke American Negro Archibald Motley Art Museum Aspects of Negro Black American Black American art Black American artists Black artists Black Culture Carl Van Vechten Center for Research Charles Club cpls critics D.C. Gift Douglas's Ethiopia Awakening Fisk University God's Trombones gravure print Harlem Renaissance Harlem Renaissance artists Harlemites Harmon Foundation Howard University Hurston illus Included jazz John Henry series Langston Hughes literary Locke's Malvin Gray Johnson Meta Warrick Fuller mural Museum in Harlem Museum of American Museum of Art n.d. Silver print NAACP National Museum Negro Artists novel nson Oil on canvas One-man exhibition Opportunity painters painting Palmer Hayden Paris photographs Plate portrait published racial Research in Black Schomburg Center shown Smithsonian Institution sponsored Studio Museum style themes Thurman UNIA Urban W.E.B. Du Bois Washington Watercolor White William H writers York Public Library Zee Collection Zee's