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From left to right: artists Charles McGee, Harold Neal, James D. King, and James Lee, portrayed at At Detroit News Magazine, November 16th, 1969. From left to right: artists Charles McGee, Harold Neal, James D. King, and James Lee, portrayed at At Detroit News Magazine, November 16th, 1969.
From left to right: artists Charles McGee, Harold Neal, James D. King, and James Lee, portrayed at At Detroit News Magazine, November 16th, 1969.
Kinship: The Legacy of Gallery 7 is a group exhibition showcasing the cultural legacy of Gallery 7, one of the first art venues in Detroit dedicated to the work of Black artists, founded and run by Charles McGee from 1969 to 1979. This exhibition includes the work of Elizabeth Youngblood, for whom Gallery 7 was a formative space of learning, thinking, and making while she was a burgeoning artist and designer
Join MOCAD’s Associate Curator Abel González Fernández for an interactive tour in conversation with Srimoyee Mitra, Director of Stamps Gallery and the curator of Elizabeth Youngblood: Syntax.
In partnership with Museum of Contemporary Art Detroit (MOCAD).
From left to right: artists Charles McGee, Harold Neal, James D. King, and James Lee, portrayed at At Detroit News Magazine, November 16th, 1969. From left to right: artists Charles McGee, Harold Neal, James D. King, and James Lee, portrayed at At Detroit News Magazine, November 16th, 1969.
From left to right: artists Charles McGee, Harold Neal, James D. King, and James Lee, portrayed at At Detroit News Magazine, November 16th, 1969.

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