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An art exhibit specializing in late-modern and contemporary art..
An art exhibit specializing in late-modern and contemporary art.
35 W 33rd St
A major architectural landmark, designed by none other than Mies van der Rohe
The home of the Chicago Bee Newspaper, which was founded by Anthony Overton to promote black businesses and issues
Built by the wildly successful African-American entrepreneur Anthony Overton to house the headquarters of his nation-wide cosmetics franchise
Built in 1887 to house a Jewish social organization, this building became famous as the headquarters of the Peoples Movement Club, founded by Oscar Stanton De Priest (1871-1951), the first African-American on Chicago's City Council and the first northern black delegate to the U
A good place to play some baseball, soccer, volleyball, basketball, or take a dip in the pool
Initially built in 1899 as a Jewish synagogue, this building housed the Chicago Defender (the nation's foremost African-American newspaper through World War I) from 1920-1960
Formerly known as New Comiskey Park, this is the home of the White Sox - or, as the name is properly phrased in the company of Cubs fans, The 2005 World Champion White Sox
Bronzeville's YMCA, housed in a huge 1913 brown-pressed brick building, was a major social and cultural center for the neighborhood in its heyday, providing job training and housing for recent arrivals in addition to its more common functions
Countless jazz legends played at this legendary jazz club, including: Bix Beiderbecke, Jimmy Dorsey, Benny Goodman, Earl Hines, Fletcher Henderson, Count Basie, and of course, Louis Armstrong
This was the first armory for an African-American regiment, serving the 'Fighting 8th,' which fought in the Spanish-American War and served with distinction in World War I