Black Art: an International Quarterly, Vol. 4 No. 3 (1980)


Published in 1980, this 64–page volume of the Hampton University Museum’s Black Art: an International Quarterly (predecessor to The International Review of African American Art) is dedicated to the art of Suzanne Jackson, Adebisi Fabunmi (a.k.a. “FAB”), and Bruce Onobrakpeya.  This issue also addresses how a Long Island relic becomes a Zulu artefact, chronicles the acquisition of a drawing by Milton Deer by the Museum of the National Center of Afro–American Artists in Boston, and features news about the opening of the African and Native American Galleries at the Detroit Institute of Arts. Included in this issue are many color and black & white photographs of artists’ works, and very insightful commentaries by highly respected art reviewers.

In stock


Val Spaulding

Art Editor
Samella Lewis, Ph.D.

Managing Editors
Claude A. Lewis, Jacqueline E. Spaulding

Feature Articles and Contributors:

“Suzanne Jackson”, Mae Tate

“FAB Art”, Victoria Scott

“How a Long Island Relic Becomes a Zulu Artifact”,
Richard Michael Gramly, Ph.D.

“Bruce Onobrakpeya”, Robert Barde


“Two Profiles”

Bibliographic Details

Title:                                      Black Art: an International Quarterly

Publisher:                            Black Art Ltd., Jamaica, New York

Publication Date:              1980

Binding:                                Pictorial Softcover

Book Condition:                Good

Book Type:                          Quarterly Magazine


Made possible, in part, with public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts, the California Arts Council and the National Endowment for the Arts.

Shipping Terms:

All books are padded and wrapped carefully.  Most are shipped in a box, unless very small, in which case they will be shipped in a padded envelope.


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