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Harlem renaissance studio report 2021b

The Harlem Renaissance: Preservation, Spatial Encounter, and Anti-Racism

This studio examined the multifaceted legacy of the Harlem Renaissance, its significance in anti-Black racism histories and activism, and its place-based associations. Through in-depth study of the Renaissance era, the period during which Harlem first became a Black mecca, as well as engagement with contemporary community-based organizations, students explored how the preservation enterprise – through existing tools and innovative approaches – can instrumentalize the heritage of the Harlem Renaissance toward anti-racism and social justice.

Teaching Assistants: Anna Gasha, Tucker Simmons
Student Authors: Preme Chaiyatham, Jonathan Clemente, Christine Hotz, Jesse Kling, Chris Kumaradjaja, Steph LeBlanc, Isabella Libassi, Ziyu Liu, Lindsay Papke, Valerie Smith, Meghan Vonden Steinen, Ziming Wang, Jianing Wei, Luxi Yang