Join us for the final program of Black History at the de Young: The Visions Series.This series began as a film program at the de Young last winter celebrating the significant contributions that the peoples of African descent have made and continue to make in art and culture. This year we have expanded this idea, and for five months, we will continue to celebrate and explore various aspects of Black cultural expression. Many collection objects at the de Young inspire this series: the collection of traditional African art; and the works of various African and African American artists, including Joshua Johnson, Horace Pippin, Jacob Lawrence, Elizabeth Catlett, Aaron Douglas, Claude Clarke, Robert Colescott, Mildred Howard, Oliver Jackson, El Anatsui, Raymond Saunders, Richard Mayhew, and Walter Hood.Ticket InformationFriday Nights at the de Young public programs are free of charge. Tickets are required to view permanent collection galleries and the special exhibitions. SponsorThe Season Sponsor of Friday Nights at the de Young is Hanson Bridgett. Additional support is provided by the Winifred Johnson Clive Foundation and the San Francisco Auxiliary of the Fine Arts Museums. The media sponsor is the San Francisco Bay Guardian.Gregory Stockgstock@famsf.orgMixed-Media Art-Making StationsMuseum Lobby6:00 pmCreate a mixed-media project inspired by the art of Africa. Every week, Friday Night at the de Young offers art making to encourage everyone, of all ages, to tap into their creativity.Docent Tour: Exploring African and African American Art in the Permanent CollectionWilsey Court6:00 pmJoin our museum docent Sharon Walton on a tour of African and African American art in the permanent collection of the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco.Live Music: The John Santos SextetWilsey Court7:00 pmAfro-Latin Jazz: Routes of Rhythm, featuring the John Santos SextetFilm Screening: "Fold Crumple Crush: The Art of El Anatsui" (2011, 53 min.)Koret Auditorium7:00 pm"[El Anatsui] has become a global star and achieved that status by working at home, finding a grand and modest beauty there, and spreading that beauty everywhere." -New York Times