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Three African American girls stand in front of a wide chalkboard with their backs towards the viewer. With arms stretched high above them, each girl writes a different number: (from left to right) “2,” “3,” and “4.” Their bright colored dresses suggest that their standard of life and education is much better than that of the South; that they enjoy learning in school, attending an accredited school, and come from families that can afford to dress them well. LAwrence uses this panel to contrast panel no. 24 in his Migration series, where underage child labor in the South is portrayed. Few black children in the South had access to decent education facilities, let alone education itself. Rather than spend their days in the cotton fields under the sun, children in the North were subjected to more than satisfactory educational resources.

SKU: 65195
Creator: Jacob Lawrence
Date: 1940-41
Original Medium: Casein tempera on hardboard
Original Size: 12 x 18 in
Location: Museum of Modern Art, NY
© 2016 The Jacob and Gwendolyn Knight Lawrence Foundation, Seattle / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York

Migration panel 58. In the North the Negro had better educational facilities..

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We Offer High Quality

Custom Framing

We use the highest quality wood in our modern shop to create custom frames, frame your print with precision-cut acid-free mat board, and mount it behind a UV-blocking semi-gloss plexiglass to protect your art from the sun, dust, pollution, heat, and humidity. Then we add finishing touches like a wall hanging mount, wall friendly bumpers and a protective backing.

Migration panel 58. In the North the Negro had better educational facilities..
Details

Three African American girls stand in front of a wide chalkboard with their backs towards the viewer. With arms stretched high above them, each girl writes a different number: (from left to right) “2,” “3,” and “4.” Their bright colored dresses suggest that their standard of life and education is much better than that of the South; that they enjoy learning in school, attending an accredited school, and come from families that can afford to dress them well. LAwrence uses this panel to contrast panel no. 24 in his Migration series, where underage child labor in the South is portrayed. Few black children in the South had access to decent education facilities, let alone education itself. Rather than spend their days in the cotton fields under the sun, children in the North were subjected to more than satisfactory educational resources.

SKU: 65195
Creator: Jacob Lawrence
Date: 1940-41
Original Medium: Casein tempera on hardboard
Original Size: 12 x 18 in
Location: Museum of Modern Art, NY
© 2016 The Jacob and Gwendolyn Knight Lawrence Foundation, Seattle / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York

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Shipping & Returns

Shipping

All orders are printed per order. Prints are shipped approximately 1 to 3 business days after order is placed.

Framed prints are shipped approximately 7-10 business days after order is placed.

Return Policy

Item can be returned within 30 days or if damaged in shipping. For any items damaged in shipping, the shipping box must be retained in order for us to process a refund or exchange. View the full return policy.

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We Offer High Quality

Custom Framing

We use the highest quality wood in our modern shop to create custom frames, frame your print with precision-cut acid-free mat board, and mount it behind a UV-blocking semi-gloss plexiglass to protect your art from the sun, dust, pollution, heat, and humidity. Then we add finishing touches like wall hanging mount, wall friendly bumpers and a protective backing.

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Offering unparalleled quality in frame making.

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Our frames are from high quality materials.

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