Black History Month

To celebrate Black History Month, we are featuring noteworthy Black artists, and selected artworks by both Black and White artists that signify the Black history and culture. Please inquire.


Mary Whitfield 
(b. Alabama, 1947)
The depiction of torture and lynching is heart-wrenching, yet her tremendous compassion and sorrow overwhelmingly permeate the severe subject of slavery in the South.
(Trinidad, Boscoe: 1921 – 2007; Geoffrey: 1930 – 2014)
Although the Holder brothers are originally from Trinidad, they left a remarkable legacy in the arts of America as multi-talented Black artists.


Hampton’s abstract artworks reflect his quest to find totality. As a pioneer in Visual Arts, he makes visual statements about the mutable reality which challenges and redeems the human spirit. Hampton has been the subject of many publications, and his work is in the collection of Saint Louis Art Museum.
(b. Georgia, 1941)
Kennedy paints from her memory of her life in the South as a sharecropper. Her life seemed never easy in reality, nonetheless, the tone of her artwork is light, blissful and innocent. Her Black neighbor, Miss Daisy, who often appears in her work, certainly plays an important role in her life as well.


(b. Missouri, 1972)
Norton carefully examines the American social issues in his art: Black and Native American history, racism, and gun violence, to name a few. The subject is generally harsh yet his work resonates gentle and thoughtful feelings because of his meticulous drawing techniques and the use of sensible composition of figures and abstract textured patterns.