Explore Black Panther and more!

Explore related topics

Black Panther

The Black Panther was a weekly newspaper published by the Black Panther Party from 1967-80. Art directed by Revolutionary Artist and Minister of Culture Emory Douglas, The Black Panther covers were a combination of Douglas’s own powerful illustration, collage, high-contrast photographs, and poster-like graphics.  Many of these covers are courtesy of Babylon Falling and Emory Douglas Art.

The Black Panther party newspaper, January 1969 Illustration and art director: Emory Douglas

picksnfros:  Emory Douglas

"Criteria of Negro Art" - Emory Douglas, the Ministry of Culture for the Black Panther Party, was a graphic artist; his art personifies Du Bois' idea that "all art is propaganda and ever must be"

The one and only Huey P Newton.                                                                                                                                                                                 More

OnThisDay & Facts on

Huey Percy Newton (February 1942 – August was an African-American political and urban activist who, along with Bobby Seale, co-founded the Black Panther Party in Newton had a long.

Black Panthers from Sacramento, Free Huey Rally, Bobby Hutton Memorial Park, Oakland, August 25, 1968

Photojournalist Pirkle Jones, 1914-2009

Revolutionary Life: Black Panther Women Tribute “What we remember about the [Black Panther Party] is sort of like ‘sexy black men with guns.

While the Black Lives Matter movement has been extremely successful in galvanizing national attention and outrage around police abuse and killing of Black people, the movement would be much more effective if it added an economic component to its demands—just as the Black Panther Party did in the 1960s. That is the intriguing argument made by …

Black Panthers line up at a Free Huey Rally in DeFremery Park, Oakland, July Stephen Shames.

Black Panther Party

Huey Newton and Bobby Seale founded the Black Panther party in The Black Panthers played an important part in the Civil Rights movement.