Derrick Adams: Sanctuary-
Derrick Adams: Sanctuary is an exhibition inspired by The Negro Motorist Green Book, an annual guidebook for Black American road-trippers published by Victor Hugo Green during the Jim Crow era in America.
Visit the exhibition in the AT&T Gallery.
Mapping the Michigan Green Book-
Inspired by The Negro Motorist Green Book, this exhibition explores the way Black Detroiters vacationed with a specific focus on Michigan.
And Still We RisePermanent Exhibition
From the tragedy of the Middle Passage to the heroism of the Civil Rights Movement and beyond, And Still We Rise offers a comprehensive look at the history of African-American resilience.
Detroit Performs!Permanent Exhibition
Detroit Performs! celebrates the luminaries of theater, dance, and music that transformed the Motor City's performing arts scene, and with it, the American pop culture landscape.
Ring of GenealogyPermanent Exhibition
Master muralist Hubert Massey lent his creative talent to The Wright to produce this floor-sized installation for the Ford Freedom Rotunda.
Stories in Stained GlassPermanent Exhibition
Musicians, dancers, freedom advocates: for stained glass artist Samuel A. Hodge, these figures are beacons of hope and transformation in African-American history and culture.
Detroit Jazz: The Legacy Continues-
Detroit Jazz: The Legacy Continues highlights Detroit Jazz Musicians who also made an impact on the local, national, and international Jazz Scene.
Jazz Greats: Classic Photographs from the Bank of America Collection-
Jazz Greats: Classic Photographs from the Bank of America Collection celebrates the legacy of singers, musicians, audiences, and artists who contributed to the cultural footprint of jazz.
To Whom Much is Given-
To Whom Much is Given is an exhibition and a complimentary suite of programs about the lives and careers of Dell Pryor and Josephine Love.
44: Portraits of a President-
44: Portraits of a President is a collective sculptural show created to recognize and celebrate the historical significance of the first African American President of the United States, Barack Obama.
Posters on Politics-
This exhibition reminds us that others view the United States as a model for democracy. Yet, some of the artists remain nameless. Could they be afraid of retribution for creating art that critiques governance in America?