PLEASE ALLOW UP TO 3 WEEKS FOR DELIVERY. ITEM IS MADE ON-DEMAND.
Printed on acid-free paper.
Available in 2 sizes.
Option to purchase framed or unframed.
Wadsworth A. Jarrell (American, born 1929). Revolutionary (Angela Davis), 1971.
Revolutionary (Angela Davis) by Wadsworth A. Jarrell is in our collection, and featured in our exhibition Soul of a Nation: Art in the Age of Black Power. In 1968, Wadsworth Jarrell co-founded COBRA (Coalition of Black Revolutionary Artists) with his spouse, fashion designer Jae Jarrell, and artists Barbara Jones-Hogu, Jeff Donaldson, and Gerald Williams. Not only did women play central roles in the prominent Black Arts Movement collective—which would later be renamed AfriCOBRA (African Commune of Bad Relevant Artists)—but they were also iconic leaders in the Black Power Movement. Here Jarrell celebrates the renowned radical activist and intellectual Angela Y. Davis, who continues to be a leader in the fight for racial, gender, and economic justice around the world. Incorporating Davis’s words, Black Power slogans, and AfriCOBRA’s signature vibrant colors, the portrait depicts the intensity and power of her activism.
This print has been produced with the highest quality pigmented, non-toxic, environmentally friendly ink with a color permanence rating of at least 200-year stability. Printed on 100% acid-free cotton fine art paper. Prints are available either unframed or framed. All unframed prints include a suitably sized white border which enhances their look when placed in any standard off-the-shelf frame. Frames are made of wood and available in Black or White.
Available in two sizes:16x20 unframed
Paper Size: 16.00" W x 20.00"H
Image Size: 14.00" W x 17.60" H
Paper Size: 22.00" W x 28.00"H
Image Size: 20.00" W x 25.14" H
Overall Frame Size: 17.75" W x 20.83" H
Image Size: 12.00" W x 15.08" H
Mat Width: 2.00"
Moulding Width: 0.7500"
Overall Frame Size: 23.50" W x 27.87" H
Image Size: 17.00" W x 21.37" H
Mat Width: 2.00"
Moulding Width: 1.1875"
Last image of Revolutionary (Angela Davis) on display at the Brooklyn Museum by Jonathan Dorado photograph, 2018.