Browse Exhibits (1 total)

Where Culture Lives: Mapping Black Social, Cultural, and Political History in Woodlawn was developed as part of the 2021 Chicago Architecture Biennial and in collaboration with Norman Teague Design Studios, BNMO Design, and Project H.O.O.D.. The exhibit was installed at in 6600 South King Boulevard from October to December 2021.


East 63rd Branch.” n.d. Chicago “‘L’”.Org. Accessed September 20, 2021.

Evans, Maxwell. 2020. “Red Clay Dance Company’s Move To Woodlawn Station Is A Win For Local Art Scene, Leaders Say.” Block Club Chicago (blog). October 19, 2020.

Fish, John Hall. 2015. Black Power/White Control: The Struggle of The Woodlawn Organization in Chicago.

Hautzinger, Daniel. 2020. “When the Green Line Shut Down for More Than Two Years.” WTTW Chicago. February 26, 2020.

“HPA Background.” n.d. Hyde Park Academy High School. Accessed September 20, 2021.

Perry, Imani. 2018. Looking for Lorraine: The Radiant and Radical Life of Lorraine Hansberry. Boston: Beacon Press.

“Red Clay Dance Company.” n.d. Red Clay Dance Company. Accessed September 20, 2021.

Salkind, Micah. “Joe's De Luxe,” Chicago Black Social Culture Map, accessed September 20, 2021,

Salkind, Micah. “(The) Grand Ballroom,” Chicago Black Social Culture Map, accessed September 16, 2021,

Schastok, Rachel. 2014. “64th & Cottage Grove.” South Side Weekly (blog). June 3, 2014.

Seligman, Amanda. 2005a. “Washington Park Subdivision.” In The Electronic Encyclopedia of Chicago.

———. 2005b. “Woodlawn.” In The Electronic Encyclopedia of Chicago.

The Chicago Defender (National Edition) (1921-1967). 1944. “Army Leaves Pershing Hotel,” October 21, 1944.

The Chicago Sun-Times. 2011. “Marjorie Sims Obituary,” July 3, 2011.

“The Grand Ballroom Chicago Facebook Page.” n.d. Accessed September 20, 2021.