Follow us on:

Top Features



Join Our Email List

Page heading

Secure, Fast Online Ordering
Money-back Guarantee

Click here to view all of the prints on one page.

This beautiful African American culture series of historic art prints is from wood engravings of the 1800's. Each scene required hundreds of hours for the hand-engraver to complete. There is very little rare, affordable African American art available with which we can decorate our homes, classrooms, or offices...or give as lifelong, cherished gifts to friends and family. Our prints fill those needs.

Nowhere else can you purchase such beautiful, decorative, interesting, historic works of art, of such high quality, for such a reasonable price and at the same time derive so much pleasure from them.

This African American Culture Series portrays part of the amazing drama of our human experience with its courage and endurance, its dignity and pride. This collection of art is a bridge across time, and is significant not only for adults, but for the whole family.

  • #53-Zulu Attack, dated May 24, 1879. Here the artist has captured in excellent detail the dramatic power, strength, running motion, and costumes of the Zulu advance.
  • #54-Baseball At Blackville, dated July 27, 1878. Full of action, this is the first black baseball game ever captured in picture form.
  • #55-First Black Vote dated November 16, 1867. Though there would be still so many rivers to cross and mountains to climb, this was indeed a glorious, inspiring, landmark event. We can sense the many years this gray-haired man has waited for this moment to cast his ballot. In line are others, including a military man.
  • #57-Religious Camp Meeting, dated August 10, 1872. They gathered in the woods to praise God and to sing gospel hymns. Shaded by a cloth canopy, the pastor with open book, preaches to men, women, children and babies among the trees.
  • #58-The Colorline Still Exists - In This Case, dated January 18, 1879. An illustration of the ignorance of prejudice. The white man is spelling and writing, "eddikashun qualifukasun - the blakman orter be eddikated afore he kin vote with us wites." The black man smiles to himself at such absurdity.
  • #59-Ain't He a Cherub, dated January 1, 1876. He has brought home a large turkey for Christmas dinner. Represented here are several family members...notice Grandmother smoking her pipe.
  • #60-The Twins Receive, dated January 12, 1878. Portrays etiquette, generosity, joy, and family pride as the two girls in their long, pretty dresses, receive young men guests at the family New Year's dinner party. In a rocking chair is Grandmother wearing a ruffled bonnet.
  • #61-The Wooing Of the Twins, dated May 11, 1878. Demonstrates moral values, innocent young romance, and the importance of the family unit. In the kitchen, Mother knits and smiles, while Father keeps a watchful eye over his twin daughters and their suitors.

Each scene carries the original date and caption. As the borders are part of the prints, mats are not needed unless desired. This black and white art blends beautifully with any decor and is timeless in its appeal. Black and white also retains the authenticity of the hand engraver's work during the 1800's. Thank you again, and may God keep His arms around you.


Village MarketPlace Categories:

Customer service

Contact us


Scholarship Opportunities
Black Organizations

Affiliate Links

Princess Kayla's Nattylocks
Black Wealth Network

© Copyright 2011 - LittleAfrica.com, LLC