Harlem Hospital is home to several murals created by African American artists under the auspices of the Works Progress Administration Federal Art Project.
Study Black activism through the lens of New York, in New York—a center of African American social and political movements throughout much of American history.
A traveling exhibition of Bearden’s iconic works based on Homer’s The Odyssey was on view at Columbia’s Miriam and Ira D. Wallach Art Gallery.
Religions of Harlem is the first web-based effort to publicly document the religious life of the Harlem neighborhood of New York.
Lessons plans developed at Teachers College help teachers engage students through stories about creating community, resisting slavery, and building New York.
The Autobiography of Malcolm X MSE presents this autobiography with hyperlinks to critical annotations, audio, video, text, and images.
Jazz Studies Online aims to broaden thinking about jazz using a wide range of digital resources to represent the diversity and innovation in jazz.
Grounded in the best scholarship of the black intellectual tradition, IRAAS bridges scholarship, teaching, and public life.
Harlem History presents a wealth of archival treasures and scholarship about the history of one of the world's most famous and influential neighborhoods.
This interactive timeline chronicles Columbia Law School's many connections to the Civil Rights Movement.
This project explores Columbia's connections with slavery and antislavery movements from its founding in 1754 through the end of the Civil War.
The oldest and largest organized oral history program in the world, this collection contains nearly 8,000 taped memoirs and 1,000,000 pages of transcript.
This center advances research, education, and public engagement at the nexus of religion, race, and sexuality.
This center promotes research that thinks through the demands of racial justice in the United States in the aftermath of Jim Crow.
At the Center for Jazz Studies, jazz becomes a music without borders that provides new models for innovative teaching and scholarly inquiry in the arts, humanities, and sciences.
CCBH promotes the study of black history, culture, and politics with emphasis on the role of black intellectuals in modern society.
Students, faculty, and graduates have contributed individually and collectively to efforts to advance public health and scientific research.
This unique multimedia resource provides K-12 teachers with lesson plans, photos, and audio recordings to enhance teaching African American history.
This collection contains manuscripts, photographs, artwork, and ephemera related to African-American history from the 19th through mid-20th centuries.
This research group engages academics, students, activists, and practitioners on the intersections connecting race, crime, and criminal justice systems.
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