UNT College of Visual Arts + Design - 115 Matching Results

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The New Rich
Painting of red, yellow, blue, green, white and gray featuring ten figures performing various tasks such as cooking.
Number 02: The World War had caused a great shortage in Northern industry and also citizens of foreign countries were returning home.
No Description Available.
Number 04: The Negro was the largest source of labor to be found after all others had been exhausted.
No Description Available.
Number 06: And the migrants kept coming.
No Description Available.
Number 08: They did not always leave because they were promised work in the North. Many of them left because of Southern conditions, one of them being great floods that ruined the crops.
No Description Available.
Number 10: They were very poor.
No Description Available.
Number 12: The railroad stations were at times so overpacked with people leaving that special guards had to be called to keep order.
No Description Available.
Number 14: Among the social conditions that existed which was partly the cause of the migration was the injustice done to the Negroes in the courts.
No Description Available.
Number 16: Although the Negro was used to lynching, he found this an opportune time for him to leave where one had occured.
No Description Available.
Number 18: The migration gained in momentum.
No Description Available.
Number 20: In many of the communities the Negro press was read continually because of its attitude and its encouragement of the movement.
No Description Available.
Number 22: Another of the social causes of the migrants' leaving was that at times they did not feel safe, or it was not the best thing to be found on the streets late at night...
No Description Available.
Number 24: Child labor and a lack of education was one of the other reasons for people wishing to leave their homes.
No Description Available.
Number 26: And people all over the South began to discuss this great movement.
No Description Available.
Number 28: The labor agent who had been sent south by northern industry was a very familiar person in the Negro counties.
No Description Available.
Number 30: In every home people who had not gone North met and tried to decide if they should go North or not.
No Description Available.
Number 32: The railroad stations in the South were crowded with people leaving for the North.
No Description Available.
Number 34: The Negro press was also influential in urging the people to leave the South.
No Description Available.
Number 36: In Chicago and other cities they labored in the steel mills
No Description Available.
Number 38: They also worked in large numbers on the railroad.
No Description Available.
Number 40
No Description Available.
Number 40: The migrants arrived in great numbers.
No Description Available.
Number 42: Sometimes the [labor] agents disguised themselves to avoid arrest, but the migrants were often taken from railroad stations and jailed until the trains departed
No Description Available.
Number 44: Living conditions in the North were better.
No Description Available.
Number 46: Industries attempted to board their labor in quarters that were oftentimes very unhealthy. Labor camps were numerous.
No Description Available.
Number 48: Housing for the Negroes was a very difficult problem.
No Description Available.
Number 50: Race riots were very numerous all over the North because of the antagonism that was caused between the Negro and white workers.
No Description Available.
Number 52: One of the largest race riots occured in East Saint Louis.
No Description Available.
Number 54: One of the main forms of social and recreational activities in which migrants indulged occured in the church.
No Description Available.
Number 56: Among the last groups to leave the South was the Negro professional who was forced to follow his clientele to make a living.
No Description Available.
Number 58: In the North the Negro had better education facilities.
No Description Available.
Number 60: The trains were packed continually with migrants.
No Description Available.
Onement III
No Description Available.
Painting
No Description Available.
Painting
Painting of black irregular layered strokes on off-white background.
Painting
Painting of black and yellowish white layered rectangular shapes.
Phantasy II
Painting of yellow, red, blue and dark green with thin black illustrations of triangles, squares and circle.
Poem-Object
No Description Available.
Portrait of a Woman
No Description Available.
Quarantania I
No Description Available.
Red Votive Lights
This abstract painting on wood includes various hues of red with touches of purple and green.
Sand Mines of Tetelpa
No Description Available.
Seated Woman with Hat
No Description Available.
Seated Woman with Hat
face
Self-Portrait with Cropped Hair
No Description Available.
Tate Modern Gallery
The power station, now a contemporary art gallery, view is of the west side with its main entrance and ramp.
Tempo in Red Major
No Description Available.
Three Men Walking I
No Description Available.
Tree
This painting portrays a tree with a fence in the foreground in hues of brown and green.
Two Edges
No Description Available.