ArtBlack History

Celebrate African-American Culture at the Walters Art Museum

Celebrate African-American Culture at the Walters Art Museum

Learn how the next generation of Baltimore’s artists and leaders are harnessing the power of art to tell their own unique stories, hear presentations by local performers and enjoy family friendly art-making activities.


The Walters Art Museum

600 North Charles Street

Baltimore, MD, 21201



Saturday, March 18, 2017

11 a.m.–4 p.m.






Film screenings and question and answer sessions with youth from Wide Angle Youth Media and New Lens

Piano for Youth

901 Arts Drum Line


Art Activities:

Museum Scavenger Hunt

Ripped Paper Landscape inspired by Robert S. Duncanson

Beaded Lanyards inspired by the work of Baltimore-based artist Joyce J. Scott

Geometric Collages inspired by the work of the Baltimore-born artist Derrick Adams


Special Guests:

Jubilee Arts: Youth in Business; Refugee Youth Project; Wide Angle Youth Media; New Lens;

901 Arts; The Baltimore County African American Cultural Festival;

The Friends of Benjamin Banneker; The Reginald F. Lewis Museum;

Pixilated Photo Booth – FREE


The festival is generously supported by Bank of America


About the Walters Art Museum
The Walters Art Museum, located in downtown Baltimore’s historic Mount Vernon Cultural District at North Charles and Centre Streets, is free and open to the public. At the time of his death in 1931, museum founder Henry Walters left his entire collection of art to the city of Baltimore. Its collection includes ancient art, medieval art and manuscripts, decorative objects, Asian art, and Old Master and 19th-century paintings. The Museum Store offers distinctive gifts, jewelry and books based on the museum’s collections.


Free admission to the Walters Art Museum is made possible by the combined generosity of individual members, friends and benefactors, foundations, corporations, and grants from the City of Baltimore, Maryland State Arts Council, Citizens of Baltimore County, and Howard County Government and Howard County Arts Council.