afro graphics


“Don’t get strung out, by the way I look!

Don’t judge a book by its cover-her.”

The perfect mishmash of man and makeup, Tim Curry’s Dr Frank-n-Furter.

Day 122 folks


here’s a really cool band i found a few weeks ago. The Great Wight. An emo band that approaches topics such as being queer and black in the bible belt. If you haven’t checked them out, you definitely should right now. Amazing lyrics and sound, and all around really cool people! :)

Their tumblr is @thegreatwight

They’re on spotify, so def give them a listen :D

the lyrics used were my person favs

Not black enough, germany 1991 and curtains up! it’s showtime 


Honestly couldn’t decide if the black or white looked better, so you guys get both!! Both of these are available for purchase as 8.5/11 prints for just $30, but I’d be quick because I only have 20 of these beauties. If interested email  me at for inquires. As always, thanks for the love and support!!

Confronting Black Jacobins: The U.S., the Haitian Revolution, and the Origins of the Dominican Republic 
By: Gerald Horne

The Haitian Revolution, the product of the first successful slave revolt, was truly world-historic in its impact. When Haiti declared independence in 1804, the leading powers—France, Great Britain, and Spain—suffered an ignominious defeat and the New World was remade. The island revolution also had a profound impact on Haiti’s mainland neighbor, the United States. Inspiring the enslaved and partisans of emancipation while striking terror throughout the Southern slaveocracy, it propelled the fledgling nation one step closer to civil war. Gerald Horne’s path breaking new work explores the complex and often fraught relationship between the United States and the island of Hispaniola. Giving particular attention to the responses of African Americans, Horne surveys the reaction in the United States to the revolutionary process in the nation that became Haiti, the splitting of the island in 1844, which led to the formation of the Dominican Republic, and the failed attempt by the United States to annex both in the 1870s.

Drawing upon a rich collection of archival and other primary source materials, Horne deftly weaves together a disparate array of voices—world leaders and diplomats, slaveholders, white abolitionists, and the freedom fighters he terms Black Jacobins. Horne at once illuminates the tangled conflicts of the colonial powers, the commercial interests and imperial ambitions of U.S. elites, and the brutality and tenacity of the American slaveholding class, while never losing sight of the freedom struggles of Africans both on the island and on the mainland, which sought the fulfillment of the emancipatory promise of 18th century republicanism.