Exhibition Tour Continues with Presentation
The Bullock Museum, Austin, TX 

- Dates Available Through 2026 -

- Images of Works - Exhibition Facts - Schedule -
- Exhibition Essay - The Collectors: Harmon & Harriet Kelley -

Elizabeth Catlett: Art © Catlett Mora Family Trust/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY

John Biggers: Art © John T. Biggers Estate/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY

THE HARMON AND HARRIET KELLEY COLLECTION OF AFRICAN AMERICAN ART: WORKS ON PAPER exhibition continues its national museum tour through 2024.

The 65 works in this exhibition date from the late 1800s to 2002 and represent just a fraction of what is contained in the Harmon and Harriet Kelley Collection of San Antonio, TX, one of the country's major collections of African American art. Esteemed art historian, David Driskell, Professor Emeritus at the University of Maryland at College Park, calls the Kelley Collection "one of the finest that has been assembled tracing the history of African American art."

The exhibition has been presented at the Amon Carter Museum, Ft. Worth, TX; the McNay Art Museum, San Antonio, TX; the Krasl Art Center, St. Joseph; and the Philadelphia Academy of Fine Arts, Philadelphia, PA, among others.

Included in the exhibition are drawings, etchings, lithographs, watercolors, pastels, acrylics, gouaches, linoleum and color screen prints by such noted artists as Ron Adams, Benny Andrews, Romare Bearden, Aaron Douglas, Jacob Lawrence, Charles White, Elizabeth Catlett, John Biggers, Henry Ossawa Tanner, Eldizer Cortor, Margaret Burroughs, and many other outstanding lesser known artists.

Dr. Regenia Perry, Ph.D., Professor Emerita of African and African American Art, Virginia Commomwealth University, art historian, collector and curator, contributes an introduction to the exhibition and to the Kelleys as collectors.

The exhibition was organized by Landau Traveling Exhibitions of Los Angeles, CA.The exhibition is available for circulation through 2026.

Images of Works - Exhibition Facts - Schedule
- Exhibition Essay - The Collectors: Harmon & Harriet Kelley -

- More Pictures and Press -

Exhibition Facts


65 framed drawings, etchings, lithographs, watercolors,
pastels, acrylics, gouaches, linoleum and color screen prints

Text panel copy

Wall label copy for the works with biographical information about the artists

Loan Fee:
Price on request

Space Req:
250 - 350 running ft.

Dates Available: 
(see schedule below)

Exhibitor responsible

Exhibitor responsible


Tel: 310-397-3098


Exhibition Schedule

as of 01/20/24


January 29 - April 10
Misericordia University
Dallas, PA


January 30 - April 25
The Hyde Collection
Glens Falls, NY

May 15 - October 15
Bullock Museum
Austin, TX 




Jan 31 - June 29, 2025
Fresno Art Museum
Fresno, CA

July 21 - December 31





February 1 - March 31, 2007
Historic City Hall, Lake Charles, LA

August 28 - October 28, 2007
College of Wooster Art Museum. Wooster, OH


January 15 - March 15
Degenstein Art Gallery , Susquehanna University
Selinsgrove , PA


June 6 - August 23, 2009
Amon Carter Museum, Ft. Worth, TX

Sept. 23, 2009 - Sun. Jan 3, 2010
McNay Art  Museum,  San  Antonio, TX


November 13, 2010 - January 16, 2011
The Lowe Art Museum, Coral Gables, FL


May 27 - September 25
Sheldon Memorial Art Gallery, Lincoln, NE


February 12 - May 13
Wichita Art museum, Wichita, KS


July 1 - September 15
California African American Museum. Los Angeles, CA


January 14 - April 20
Krasl Art Center, St. Joseph, MO

June 27 - September 28
Philadelphia Academy of Fine Arts, Philadelphia, PA


November 21, 2105 - April 17, 2016
Northwest African American Museum
Seattle, WA


July 9 - September 3
Houston Museum of African American Culture


Janaury 3 - April 16
El Paso Museum of Art

May 8- August 1
Customs House Museum, Clarksville, TN

September 8 - December 8,
The Rockwell Museum, Corning, NY


January 25 - March 29
Amarillo Museum of Art
Amarillo, TX


News & Reviews

Amon Carter Museum, June 2006

Former First Lady Laura Bush attends opening day - 6/6/09

L to R: Amon Carter curator Jane Myers, artist Ron Adams, Harmon Kelly,
Laura Bush, Harriet Kelly, exhibition organizer Jeffrey Landau

- More Pictures and Press -


- More Pictures and Press -




Essay by:
Regenia A. Perry, Ph.D.
Professor Emerita of African and African American Art
Virginia Commonwealth University Richmond, VA

This Harmon and Harriet Kelley Collection exhibition is one of the largest and most comprehensive traveling exhibitions ever organized featuring works on paper by African American artists from the 19th, 20th and 21st centuries. The sixty-nine works in the exhibition include drawings, etchings, lithographs, watercolors, pastels, acrylics, gouaches, linoleum and color screen prints. They are a small fraction of the Kelley’s large collection that reads like a "Who's Who" of the masters of late l9th and 20th century African American art.

The works on paper that were gleaned from the Kelley Collection for this exhibition provide a rare opportunity for the public to view master graphics spanning three centuries of African American art. The earliest work in the exhibition is by Grafton Tyler Brown, the first documented professional graphic artist on the west coast. There are four well-known etchings by Henry 0. Tanner, a religious subject and three based on his foreign travels. Tanner's prints of the early 20th century were avidly sought-after during his lifetime, and one of the most arresting prints in this exhibition is a study of an old woman completed in 1912 by William E. Scott, one of only several artists whom Tanner acknowledged as his students in Paris.

The majority of the works in this exhibition were produced during the 1930s and 40s, the era of the Great Depression and the WPA/FAP (Works Progress Administration of the Federal Arts Project) that provided employment for many artists during and after the Depression. That period gave birth to a school of African American regionalism and black consciousness that would not re-surface until the civil rights movement of the 1960s. These works of the 1930s and 40s were not politically motivated and generally did not depict protest themes. They portrayed African American subjects in rural and urban settings in a bold post-cubistic style. Scenes of factory workers, dock workers, farmers, bridge builders and road menders were common. There was also an emphasis on family themes evident herein a lithograph by Hilda Wilkerson Brown completed around 1940. Two powerful prints by Dox Thrash are also the embodiment of the art of the Depression era. An outstanding graphic artist from an earlier generation, Albert A. Smith completed most of his works in Paris, and was probably the first African American artist to produce etchings. Immensely popular in France and the United States, an accomplished musician, the Kelley collection includes one of Smith's etchings based on a stereotypical black themes designed for white audiences.

The most influential conduit for black regionalism in the mid west during the 1930s and 40s was Karamu House (a Swahili word for "center of the community") founded in Cleveland, Ohio in 1915 by several social workers as an interracial center for theatre, writing and the visual arts. Karamu House was the workshop for many African American artists during this period including William E. Smith, Elmer W. Brown, and Charles Sallie who is credited with elevating the quality of prints produced under the auspices of the W.P.A,

This school of African American printmakers also included James Wells of Washington, D.C., Allan E. Frelon of Philadelphia, and John Wilson who spent years documenting the working class of his Roxbury neighborhood in Boston. All of those artists are represented here as well as two of the most important graphic artists of the 20th century in the United States, Charles White and John Biggers. Both men possessed the unique ability to portray sculptural images on two-dimensional surfaces. Biggers is represented by two powerful images, an elderly black male wearing bib overalls and covering his face in despair from 1965, and a 1996 lithograph, At Risk, that depicts the detached head of a black youth floating in a cosmos of symbols associated with Biggers' art. Charles White is represented by three impressive works, a drawing of a night club hostess, an early portrait etching of abolitionist Frederick Douglass, and a lithograph from his renowned "Wanted Poster" series inspired by confederate currency and pre-Civil War posters offering rewards for escaped slaves. Jacob Lawrence, on of the most highly acclaimed black artists of the 20th century, began his career in New York during the 1930s and is represented in this exhibition by a civil rights theme, Two Rebels of 1963 and the well-known Carpenters color lithograph of 1977.

Perhaps the most influential African American graphic artist of the mid-20th century was Robert H. Blackburn who founded the Printmaking Workshop in New York where he supervised the editions of numerous artists including Romare Bearden, Norman Lewis, Benny Andrews and Ernest Crichlow. Blackburn's work is included as well as a tribute to him by master draughtsman Ron Adams depicting Blackburn in his workshop in the process of pulling a print. A second print by Adams is an etching depicting a black male as an endangered species (with shovel and do-do bird) in the same ominous spirit as John Biggers' At Risk.

During the 1940s Hale A. Woodruff was chairman of the art department at Atlanta University, and the leader of the school of black regionalism in Atlanta. Woodruff and two of his students, Wilmer Jennings and Elmer Stallings, produced numerous prints depicting African American life and communities in Atlanta. Many of their landscape subjects contain an outdoor toilet in the background and they were dubbed the "Outhouse School." It is impossible to overemphasize the significance of this pivotal period in African American art history. It has seldom been the focus of studies and installations, and is the strongest aspect of works on paper from the Kelley Collection of African American art.

William H. Johnson and Sargent Johnson are both represented by works of the 1940s, as are Calvin Burnett, Paul Keene and others. By the 1950s many African American artists were greatly influenced by the abstract expressionism of the New York School. There were some artists however, who consistently depicted African American imagery in their works including Charles White, Jacob Lawrence, John Biggers, Romare Bearden, Claude Clark and Elizabeth Catlett---all of whom are represented here.

The 1960s and early 70s gave birth to the politically motivated and African-inspired are of the civil rights period for the first time since African American regionalism that is the focus of this exhibition. Two civil rights-themed works in this exhibition are a 1963 lithograph by Jacob Lawrence entitled Two Rebels and Elizabeth Catlett's well-known print Malcolm Speaks for Us of 1969. Catlett's Sharecropper of 1952, a decade earlier, attests to the sculptural character of her graphic works. Walter William, an ex-patriot artist residing in Denmark during the 1960s, produced haunting images of black children in bucolic landscapes with flowers and butterflies is represented by Thistle, a four-color block print of 1966.

The late 20th and early 21st century works on paper from the Kelley Collection continue their quest for excellence by focusing on some of the brightest stars of the contemporary generation; Margo Humphrey, Alison Saar, Dean Mitchell, Robert Colescott, Lionel Lofton, Charles Criner, and self-taught artists Bert Long and Ike E. Morgan. A refreshing end-note to this retrospective exhibition of African American graphic art is two late works by second generation masters of the 1930s, 40s and 50s. Eldzier Cortor is represented by an octagonal Dance Composition, produced during the 1990s when he was well into his 80s. The print reflects his trademark elongated figures against a complex geometric background. The result is a work as vigorous and impressive as any of his creations of a half century earlier. Lois Mailou Jones' color screen print of 1991, Le Jardin du Luxembourg, produced when she was 86, is testimony to her life-long love affair with her adopted city, and is as vibrant as the prints and paintings she produced in Paris when she moved there during the 1930s and was profoundly influenced by post-impressionism and African art.

Regenia A. Perry, Ph.D.
Professor Emerita of African and African American Art
Virginia Commonwealth University Richmond, VA


Harmon and Harriet Kelley will almost certainly be listed in the annals of American art collectors as the San Antonio, Texas-based couple who accomplished the unprecedented feat of accumulating one of the largest, most impressive, and most comprehensive private collections of paintings, sculptures and work on paper by leading African American artists of the 19th and 20th centuries. The majority of their works was collected during a mere decade beginning in 1987. It should be noted that by this time works by acclaimed African American artists had become scarce in the art market, were prohibitively expensive to purchase, avidly sought by mainstream museums trying to compensate for a century of neglect, longtime private collectors seeking to expand their holdings, and people who were purchasing major works and donating them to museums for a substantial tax write-off. In spite of those serious obstacles the Kelleys, located far from the major art centers in the mid-west and on the east coast, were able to acquire art by all of the leading artists of the 19th century including Joshua Johnston, the Baltimore, Maryland -based early 19th century portrait painter who is the earliest documented professional African American artist. Other landmark acquisitions followed including a bust by Edmonia Lewis, the first female and the first African American professional sculptor who worked in Rome during the late 19th century and was one of the leading American exponents of the neo-classic style.

Both of the most important African American landscape painters of the 19th century, Robert S. Dun-canson and Edward M. Bannister, are represented in the Kelley Collection, as well as Charles Ethan Porter, the Hartford, Connecticut-based master of fruit and floral still-life paintings whose talents rival those of Old Masters in Europe. The Kelley Collection also includes the work of Grafton Tyler Brown, who is represented in this exhibition, the earliest documented professional artist working in California and on the west coast. The Kelleys were also successful in acquiring paintings and works on paper by the two most celebrated of all African American artists. Henry 0. Tanner and Horace Pippin. That in itself was a near impossible task.

Dr. Harmon Kelley, an obstetrician-gynecologist, and his insightful wife Harriet, a college-trained biologist, were inspired to begin collecting after viewing an exhibition of African American art at the San Antonio Museum of Art and did not recognize any of the artists' names. Feeling a sense of cultural isolation, they vowed to educate themselves about this unknown to them aspect of their heritage. They also wanted to insure that their two young daughters would become aware of the artistic achievements of African Americans. The Kelleys could not have imagined initially that their budding art collection would become the fabric of any museum's dreams, that it would overflow their three-story Neo-Georgian home, and travel to major venues in the United States and abroad.

In spite of their Herculean accomplishments, the Kelleys are and remain unimposing, unpretentious, and even somewhat shy, as if they are unaware of and unaffected by their collecting acumen. They are generous with information about their collection and enthusiastic about sharing it with the public. Their younger daughter, and advisor from early on, is a Spellman College-trained art historian who serves as curator of the collection, and will advance this remarkable legacy to the next generation and beyond.

Regenia A. Perry, Ph.D.
Professor Emerita of African and African American Art Virginia Commonwealth University, Richmond, VA


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Exhibition List


Ron Adams (born 1934)
Blackburn, 2002
Color lithograph
Edition no.: 55/80
Image size: 25 x 35 in.;
Framed: 43 x 33 in.


Ron Adams (born 1934)
Endangered Species II, 1991
Aquatint and line etching
Edition no.: 12/60
Image size: 24 x 17-¾ in.;
Framed: 35-3/4 x 28-1/8 in.
Benny Andrews (1930-2006)
Reverend Love of Atlanta, 1972
Pen and ink on paper
Image size (sight): 17 x 11-3/8 in.;
Framed: 23 x 17 in

Benny Andrews: Art © Estate of Benny Andrews/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY

Romare Bearden, (1914-1988)

Conjunction, 1979
Edition of 300
Image size: 28" x 22"                             

Romare Bearden: Art © Romare Bearden Foundation, Inc/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY
John Thomas Biggers (1924-2001)
Morning is Here, No Dawn, 1965
One color lithograph
Edition no.: 5/11a
Image size: 17-3/4 x 13-3/4 in.;
Framed: 27-1/2 x 22-1/2 in.

John Biggers: Art © John T. Biggers Estate/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY
John Thomas Biggers (1924-2001)
At Risk., 1996
One color lithograph
Edition no.: 23/70
Image size: 15-5/8 x 11-7/8 in.;
Framed: 33-1/2 x 27 in.

John Biggers: Art © John T. Biggers Estate/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY
Robert Hamilton Blackburn (1920-2003)
A Portrait, 1959
Line etching and aquatint
Image size: 7 x 5 in.;
Framed: 21-1/2 x 17-1/4 in.
Elmer W. Brown (1909-1971)
Numbers Pulling, 1935
Linoleum cut
Edition no.: 2/50
Image size: 9-1/2 x 6 in.;
Framed: 21-1/4 x 17-1/4 in.
Hilda Wilkerson Brown (1894-1981)
The Family, c. 1940
Edition no.: Artist's Proof
Image size: 13-7/8 x 9-1/2 in.;
Framed: 23-3/4 x 19 in.
Grafton Tyler Brown (1841-1918)
Willow Glen Ranchero," Residence of T. W. Moore,
Pescadero, San Mateo County, California, c. 1800s
Lithograph with hand-coloring
Image size: 26-1/4 x 12-1/4 in.;
Framed: 22 x 35-1/2 in.
Calvin Burnett (1921-2007)
Juggler, 1948
One color line etching
Edition no.: 2/10
Image size: 9 x 5-7/8 in.;
Framed: 18 x 14 in.
Margaret Taylor Burroughs (1917-2010)
Youth, 1953
Linoleum cut
Image size: 12 x 10-3/4 in.;
Framed: 21 x 19-1/2 in.
Elizabeth Catlett (1915-2012)
Malcolm Speaks For Us, 1969
Four color linoleum cut
Edition no.: 13/35
Image size: 35 x 27-3/4 in.;
Framed: 31 x 40-3/4 in.

Elizabeth Catlett: Art © Catlett Mora Family Trust/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY
Elizabeth Catlett (1915-2012)
Sharecropper, 1952
Two color linoleum cut
Edition no.: G/P
Image size: 17-5/8 x 16-7/8 in.;
Framed: 27-1/4 in. x 26 in.

Elizabeth Catlett: Art © Catlett Mora Family Trust/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY
Claude Clark (1914-1985)
Rain, not dated
Offset lithograph
Edition no.: 43/400
Image size: 15-3/4 x 20 in.;
Framed: 29 x 32-3/4 in.
Robert Colescott (1925-2009)
I Can't Dance, 1996
One color lithograph
Edition no.: 23/70
Image size: 25 x 18-1/8 in.;
Framed: 24-1/2 x 27-1/4 in.
Eldzier Cortor (born 1916)
Dance Composition #35, not dated (early 1990s)
One color aquatint and line etching
Edition no.: A/P (Artist's Proof)
Image size: 23-7/8 x 21-5/l8 in.;
Framed: 36 x 34 in.
Ernest T. Crichlow (1914-2005)
Anyone's Date, 1940
Gouache on paper
Image size: 9 x 7 in.;
Framed: 18-3/4 x 16-3/4 in.
Ernest T. Crichlow (1914-2005)
Lovers, 1938
Edition no.: W.P. (Working Proof)
Image size: 14 x 11-1/2 in.;
Framed: 25-1/4 x 22-1/2 in.
Charles Criner (born 1945)
Mr. Alvin White (Man with Chicken), 1998
Color screen print
Edition no.: 29/50
Image size: 17-3/4 x 22-1/2 in.;
Framed: 24-3/4 x 29-1/2 in.
Mary Reed Daniel (born 1946)
My Friend, 1981
Gouache, graphite, and acrylic paint on paper
Image size (sight): 11 x 9-1/8 in.;
Framed: 14-1/2 x 12-1/2 in.
Richard W. Dempsey (1909-1987)
Untitled, 1940
Charcoal and color pastels on paper
Image size: 24 x 18 in.;
Framed: 34-1/2 x 26-1/2 in.
Aaron Douglas (1899-1979)
Portrait of a Lady, 1950
Watercolor on paper
Image size (sight): 14-1/2 x 11 in.;
Framed: 21-1/4 x 17-3/4 in.

Aaron Douglas: Art © Heirs of Aaron Douglas/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY

William McKnight Farrow (1884-1967)
Ringling House, c. 1928
Image size: 4-1/8 x 3-3/8 in;
Framed: 12-1/2 x 11-1/2 in.

Allan Randall Freelon (1895-1960)
Road Menders, 1935
Image size: 7-7/8 x 10 in.;
Framed: 17-3/8 x 18-3/4 in.
Allan Randall Freelon (1895-1960)
Building the Bridge, c. 1930
[Marked: 35]
Image size: 8-7/8 x 6 in.;
Framed: 19-1/2 x 15-3/4 in.


Rex Gorleigh (1902-1987)
Planting, 1973
Six color block print
Edition no.: 42/50
Image size (sight): 17-3/4 x 11-3/4 in.;
Framed: 23-3/4 x 17-3/4 in.
Margo Humphrey (born 1942)
San Antonio Passage, 1988
One color lithograph
Edition no.: 2/10
Image size: 19 x 24-1/2 in.;
Framed: 29 x 34-1/4 in.
William Henry Johnson (1901-1971)
Jitterbugs III, 1941-42
Image size (sight): 16-1/2 x 10-1/2 in.;
Framed: 27-1/2 x 21-1/2 in.
Sargent Johnson (1888-1967)
Singing Saints, 1940
One color lithograph
Edition no.: 138/150
Image size: 12-1/8 x 9-1/4 in.;
Framed: 23 x 17 in.
Lois Mailou Jones (1905-1998)
A Shady Nook, Le Jardin du Luxembourg, Paris,
Color screen print
Edition no.: Artist's Proof 21/22
Image size: 27-1/8 x 32-3/8 in.;
Framed: 38-1/4 x 42-1/4 in.
Paul Keene (1920-2009)
Seated Figure, 1947
One color woodcut
Edition no.: Artist's Proof, edition of 20
Image size: 10-1/4 x 8-3/4 in.;
Framed: 19-1/2 x 17-1/2 in.

Jacob Lawrence (1917-2000)
Carpenters, 1977
Color lithograph
Edition no.: 52/300
Image size: 18 x 22 in.;
Framed: 27-1/2 x 31 in.
Jacob Lawrence (1917-2000)
Two Rebels, 1963
One color lithograph
Edition of 50
Image size (sight): 28-1/2 x 19 in.;
Framed: 35 x 25-1/2 in.
Norman Lewis (1909-1979)
Shorty George, not dated
Edition no.: 3/14
Image size: 9 x 6 in.;
Framed: 17-3/4 x 15 in.
Lionel Lofton (born 1954)
Embracing, 1992
One color lithograph
Edition no.: 33/50
Image size: 18-1/2 x 26-1/2 in.;
Framed: 28-1/2 x 35-1/4 in.

Bert Long (1940-2013)
We Love, We Give, We Die, We Go Someplace,
We Love, 1996
Color lithograph
Edition no.: 18/30
Image and paper size: 29-1/2 x 38 in.;
Framed 33-3/4 x 42 in.

Whitfield Lovell (born 1959)
Chance, 2002
Iris print with unique hand-colored playing cards
Edition no.: 9/50
Image and paper size: 16 x 21 in.;
Framed: 26 x 21 in.
Sam Middleton (born 1927)
Untitled (Abstraction), 1961
Gouache on paper
Image size (sight): 15-3/4 x 22-1/2 in.;
Framed: 26 x 32-1/8 in.

Ike E. Morgan (born 1958)
Still Life, 1990
Pastel and acrylic paint on paper
Image size: [ ];
Framed: 27-1/2 x 22-3/4 in.
William Pajaud (1925-2005)
I'll Be a Woman Tomorrow, 1970
One color lithograph
Edition no.: 41/62
Image size (sight): 25 x 19 in.;
Framed: 33 x 27 in.
Alison Saar (born 1956)
Black Snake Blues, 1994
Color lithograph
Image size (sight): 21-1/2 x 29-1/2 in.;
Sheet: 22 x 30 in.;
Framed: [ ]

Charles Louis Sallee, Jr. (born 1911-2006)
Boogie Woogie, 1941
One color line etching
Edition no.: 10/10
Image size: 5-7/8 x 3-9/16 in.;
Framed: 16-1/2 x 13-1/2 in.
William E. Scott (1884-1964)
Old Woman, 1912
Soft-ground etching or one color
transfer lithograph (?)
Image size (sight): 10-1/4 x 8-1/4 in.;
Framed: 20-1/4 x 17-1/4 in.
Charles Sebree (1914-1985)
Harlequin, 1954
Pen and ink and gouache on handmade paper
Image size: 14-1/4 x 10 in.;
Framed: 27-1/2 x 23-1/8 in.
Albert A. Smith (1896-1940)
Untitled, 1930
One color line etching with drypoint
Edition no.: 9/50
Image size: 6-1/2 x 9-5/8 in.;
Framed: 17-3/4 x 20-1/2 in.

William E. Smith (1913-1997)
The Lamp Post, 1938
Linoleum cut
Edition no.: 20/20
Image size: 9-1/2 x 6 in.;
Framed: 17-1/4 x 13-3/4 in.
William E. Smith (1913-1997)
Pay Day, 1941
Linoleum cut
Edition no.: 20/20
Image size: 8-1/2 x 6 in.;
Framed: 19-1/2 x 15-1/2 in.
William E. Smith (1913-1997)
Recreation, 1944
Pen and ink with graphite on paper
Image size 12-1/8 x 10 in.;
Framed: 24-1/2 x 22-1/4 in.
Raymond Steth (1916-1997)
Squatter, 1935
One color lithograph
Image size: 7-1/8 x 11-1/2 in.;
Framed: 19 x 23 in.
Henry Ossawa Tanner (1859-1937)
Shipwreck-Brittany, 1913
Image size: 7-1/8 x 9-1/8 in.;
Framed: 16 x 17-1/2 in.

Henry Ossawa Tanner (1859-1937)
Gate of Tangier, 1910
Image size: 9-7/8 x 7-5/8 in.;
Framed: 18-5/8 x 17-5/8 in.

Henry Ossawa Tanner (1859-1937)
Christ Walking on Water, 1910
Image size: 7-3/4 x 9-7/8 in.;
Framed: 16-3/4 x 18-1/4 in.

Alma Woodsey Thomas (1891-1978)
Wind and Flowers, 1973
Watercolor on paper
Image size (sight): 14-1/2 x 18 in.;
Framed: 24-1/4 x 27-3/4 in.
Dox Thrash (1893-1965)
Abraham, (first version), c. 1937
Etching and drypoint
Image size: 4-7/8 x 4 in.;
Framed: 15-1/2 x 13-1/2 in.

Dox Thrash (1893-1965)
Study for Boats at Night, 1940
Pen and ink, ink wash, and graphite on paper
Image/paper size: 7-1/4 x 11-1/2 in.;
Framed: 15 x 19 in.
James Lesesne Wells (1902-1993)
Negro Worker, 1938
One color lithograph
Edition no.: 3/35
Image size: [ ];
Framed: [ in.]
Charles White (1918-1979)
Night Club Hostess, 1938-40
Ink on paper
Image size: 10 x 8 in.;
Framed 19-3/4 x 17-1/4 in.
Charles White (1918-1979)
Wanted Poster Series, L-14, 1970
One color lithograph on yellow paper
Edition no.: 7/10
Image/paper size: 22 x 30 in.;
Framed: 29-1/4 x 36-1/4 in.
Charles White (1918-1979)
Frederick Douglass, not dated
One color line etching
Edition no.: Artist's Proof
Image and plate size: 23-1/2 x 19 in.;
Paper size: 29-7/8 x 21-3/4 in.
Framed: 35-1/4 x 27-1/4 in.
Walter Williams (1922-1988)
Thistle, 1966
Four color block print
Edition no.: 9/12
Image size: 11-1/2 x 22 in.;
Framed: 21 x 31 in.
John Woodrow Wilson (born 1922)
Native Son, 1945
One color lithograph
Image size: 12-3/8 x 10-1/4 in.;
Framed: 23-3/4 x 21 in.

John Wilson: Art ©Estate of John Wilson/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY

John Woodrow Wilson (born 1922)
Street Car Scene, 1945
One color lithograph
Image size: 11-1/4 x 14-3/4 in.;
Framed: 20-1/2 x 23-3/4 in.

John Wilson: Art ©Estate of John Wilson/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY
Hale Aspacio Woodruff (1900-1980)
Sunday Promenade, 1939
Woodblock print
Image size: 9-3/4 x 7-3/4 in.; Framed: 28 x 24 in.

Hale Woodruff: Art ©Estate of Hale Woodruff/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY

Lawrence Arthur Jones, (1900-1996)
Section Hands, 1936
Etching, 5.9 x 4.9 in.



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