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Harlem Spotlight  is a platform for one of America's most historic districts.  The show features the best in food, the arts, style and urban life with coverage of dining, entertainment, shopping and real estate.  

Harlem Spotlight is the go-to resource for the city's dynamic, engaged residents as well as visitors to New York City wishing to experience the historic community of Harlem.
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HStv was invited to attend a business networking event held at the Aloft hotel. We had the opportunity to meet community based organizations that nurture and support Harlem based businesses.
Your physical health is always a priority according to Zakiyyah Modeste. Here she takes us to Mount Morris park to demonstrate a few exercises to get your exercise rountine going.
Over the last serveral years, there has been a tremendous uptick in businesse and restaurants in the Harlem area. We are taken on a tour with Harlem' Embassador, Marquise Devoroe.
It's more than just a place to live. Harlem has a wonderful historic history. You will be introduced to some of the people, places and things in Harlem that make it a great place to visit and explore.
Lynnette Harlem Tour - Zakiyyah Zakiyyah & Kheava
Lavell Porter - Harlem History Lavelle Porter Community Harlem Business Alliance event
Harlem's Arts and Culture
Photo Gallery
No trip uptown would be complete without a stop at one of Harlem's many vibrant cultural institutions. Located on Fifth Avenue's Museum Mile, El Museo del Barrio specializes in Puerto Rican, Caribbean and Latin American art-the only museum in New York City with these cultures at its core. On the block south of it is the Museum of the City of New York, which allows visitors a peek into the City's past via exhibitions and lecture series. (An ongoing video installation, Timescapes: A Multimedia Portrait of New York, explains how New York City developed into one of the world's great capitals.) Well north of those museums, the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture houses more than 11 million items-manuscripts, recordings, photographs and prints-that document the experiences of peoples of African descent throughout the world.

More centrally located (on the 125th Street corridor) is the Studio Museum of Harlem, stocked with new and historic works by African-American artists, alongside those by artists from Africa and the African diaspora. Highlights of the permanent collection include paintings by Romare Bearden and seminal photographs of the neighborhood by James VanDerZee. Nearby, the National Jazz Museum in Harlem, a Smithsonian affiliate, hosts performances as well as discussions with artists and critics related to the genre. You can also listen to rare jazz recordings in the visitors' center. Within walking distance is the Maysles Cinema, which pays tribute to the art of documentary filmmaking and hosts festivals, screenings and workshops for budding directors.

Surrounded by the City College campus is Harlem Stage, whose mandate to support new works by minority performing artists has made the institution integral to the neighborhood. "Our artists look at art with a vision that has to do with who they are and what we are in our society," says executive director Patricia Cruz. "We want to support the legacy that is Harlem for us and our audience." Upcoming events, which take place in the Gatehouse, include music and dance tributes to Billie Holiday and James Baldwin. More Reading.
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