This Tense wood watch is part of the G8303 series, which was just introduced to the Tense watch line. Continue reading
Posted in Harlem, Harlem World, Harlem World Magazine, Shop Harlem, Shopping
Tagged Africa, Canada, hw pick, India, japan, Stainless steel, Tense, Warranty, Watches, wood
Join CAMH this week for a performance in conjunction with our exhibition, Radical Presence: Black Performance in Contemporary Art. Continue reading
Posted in Art, Harlem art, HArlem visual art, visual art
Tagged Canada, Centre for Addiction and Mental Health, Contemporary art, contemporary art museum Houston, Danny Tisdale, Harlem, Houston, Michael Torres, Performance Art, tracey goodman, transitions inc, twitter, United States
On Wedsenday , July 12th, in Harlem Children Zone , on 134th Street, Harlem World Magazine Interns created a HW Radio Podcast with host Nia. The interns of set down and spoke to Learn to Earn (LTE) student coordinators, and student mentor, Matthew “Mr. Matt” Brittain. Continue reading
Posted in Harlem, Harlem education, Harlem podcast, Harlem Radio, Harlem World, Interview
Tagged Harlem, Barack Obama, World Magazine, New York City, charter school, New York Times, Canada, arts, hcz, High School, Harlem Children Zone, Nia, Mr.MAtt, HarlemWorldInters, HW Radio Podcast, Brittain, Matthew "Mr. Matt" Brittain, Matthew Brittain, Learn To Earn Program, Harlem World Magazine Interns, Paul Tough, Podcasts
The qoute was made by celebrity caterer Serena Bass who was discussing the “renewed renaissance of the foodie culture in Harlem,” with NY1.com. Continue reading
Posted in Food, Harlem food
Tagged 110th Street (Manhattan), Bed and breakfast, Canada, Champagne Bar, Eighth Avenue (Manhattan), Evans-Hendricks, Frederick Douglass Boulevard, Harlem, Harlem Shambles, Italian cuisine, Lewis Tucker of the Park Wine, New York City, ny1.com, Paris, Serena Bass, Tim Forrester
On the night of April 4, 1968, as riots raged across Washington following the assassination of Martin Luther King Jr., Winnifred Lee kept a nervous watch over the flower shop her family had recently purchased along the city’s storied U Street corridor.
Lee, a black woman from Montreal who had fallen in love with an American railroad porter and followed him south to build a new life, kept a loaded shotgun in her lap as she waited through the night for violence to abate. Increasingly anxious, she and her husband, William, wrote the words ‘Soul Brother’ on the store’s windows, signalling that the establishment was black-owned in the hope it would ward off rampaging looters.
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