As one of the only privately owned theaters in Harlem, this 130-seat venue includes a fine arts gallery, a private library and museum, a rehearsal facility and cabaret theater. The formerly real firehouse might be decommissioned, but the heat is turned way up inside.
He stands on the northwest corner of Central Park at the intersection of 110th street, watching over the boulevard named after him. Abolitionist, orator, writer, man, the Frederick Douglass Memorial highlights his accomplishments with sculpture and a space to reflect, celebrate and welcome you to the village of Harlem.
Completed in 1897 and the largest tomb in North America, this majestic granite and marble site overlooking the Hudson and Harlem Rivers is the final resting place of Gen. Ulysses S. Grant.
Comprising the areas of Hamilton Heights, Sugar Hill and West Harlem, this district boasts some of New York’s richest and diverse architecture. Be sure to take a tour.
Carrying the best in contemporary art since its inception in 1997, this institution has presented more than 70 painters, sculptors, ceramists, photographers and other artists from the Americas, Asia, the Caribbean and Europe.
One of the most important arts organizations in the city and to the Harlem community, HSA serves over 3,000 students annually in the artistic disciplines of dance, music, theater and the visual arts.