Souleo: More Than Enough White Children’s Books?

A young boy fights bullying while celebrating Basant, a springtime kite-flying festival in “King For A Day.” A group of kids transform their bodies into the letters A-Z in “AFRO-BETS Continue Reading →

Books: The Tastemaker, Carl Van Vechten and the Birth of Modern America

The Tastemaker explores the many lives of Carl Van Vechten, the most influential cultural impresario of the early twentieth century: a patron and dealmaker of the Harlem Renaissance, a photographer Continue Reading →

Books

1. AALBC.com 2. African University Book Store 3. Bohemian Botanic & Book Store 4. Harlem Book Fair 5. Harlem Writers Guild 6. Mosaic Books 7. Muhammad Know Thyself 8. Uptown Continue Reading →

NBA Star Dwyane Wade Signs as Hue-Man Bookstore And MIST Harlem Partner

Miami Heat all-star guard Dwyane Wade is coming to Harlem on September 5th to sign his book “A Father First: How My Life Became Bigger Than Basketball”. Share

Hue-Man Books Closes: Harlem Responds

Ten-year-old Hue-Man Bookstore and Café in Harlem on St. Nicholas Avenue (between 125th and 124th Streets) is the latest bookstore to close its physical space in order to reinvent itself. Continue Reading →

Harlem Book Fair’s Max Rodriquez On The Children’s Book Council Panel

A little less conversation, a little more action was the resounding message that arose during a November 12, 2014, Children’s Book Council panel discussion on marketing diverse children’s books. Share

Souleo: African-American Literary Awards Show faces questionable future

For the second time in its ten year history the African-American Literary Awards Show [AALAS] has canceled its ceremony. The first cancellation in 2005 was due to Hurricane Katrina but Continue Reading →

Harlem Experiences: Get an Harlem Insider’s Look At Book Spaces, Places And People With An Author

We at Harlem World naturally aim to keep that Harlem Renaissance spirit alive whenever possible: experience its legendary birthplace, where so many giants such as James Weldon Johnson, Zora Neale Continue Reading →