2018 Triennial Archive

St. John’s Episcopal Church

401 Euclid Avenue
Cleveland, OH 44114

(216) 696-1408

1 S High St
Akron, OH 44308

(330) 376-9185

87 N Main St
Oberlin, OH 44074

(440) 775-8665

9500 Euclid Avenue
Cleveland, Ohio 44195

11610 Euclid Avenue
Cleveland, OH 44106

(216) 421-7000

11150 East Boulevard
Cleveland, OH 44106

(216) 421-7350

325 Superior Ave
Cleveland, OH 44114

(216) 623-2800

Dale Goode Sculpture

1474 East 112th Street
Cleveland, OH 44106

1455 E 6th St
Cleveland, OH 44114

FRONT Porch, PNC Glenville Arts Campus

1470 East 105th Street
Cleveland, OH

(216) 938-5429

Julian Stanczak Mural

1104 Prospect Ave E
Cleveland, OH 44115

Kay Rosen Mural

750 Prospect Avenue East
Cleveland, OH 44115

11400 Euclid Avenue
Cleveland, OH 44106

(216) 421-8671

Odili Donald Odita Mural

1212 Huron Rd E
Cleveland, OH 44115


Playhouse Square, Helen Theater

1501 Euclid Avenue
Cleveland, Ohio 44115

(216) 771-4444

Richard D. Baron ‘64 Gallery, Oberlin College

65 E. College St.
Suite 5 Oberlin, OH 44074

1100 E 9th St
Cleveland, OH 44114


2900 Detroit Road
Cleveland, OH 44113

(216) 621-2314

St. John’s Episcopal Church

2600 Church Ave
Cleveland, OH 44113

(216) 505-5690

St. Mark’s Church

1319 East Blvd
Cleveland, OH 44106

601 Erieside Avenue
Cleveland OH 44114,

(216) 694-2000

Toby’s Plaza, Case Western Reserve University

Uptown Pedestrian Trwy
Cleveland, OH 44106

1460 W 29th St
Cleveland, OH 44113


2072 UH Dr
Cleveland, OH 44106


Vista Warehouse A

2048 Fulton Rd
Cleveland, OH 44113

Vista Warehouse B

3510 Chatham Avenue Cleveland
OH 44113,

West Side Market

1979 W 25th St
Cleveland, OH 44113

(216) 664-3387

Wed–Sun: 11–5


St. John’s Episcopal Church in Ohio City has a rich history of involvement in racial and social justice spanning almost two centuries.

The history of St. John’s is deeply rooted in the history of the region and this neighborhood. Designed by famed architect Hezekiah Eldridge, and constructed between 1836 and 1838, the church is an early example of American gothic revival architecture. In the immediate years following the construction of St. John’s, the parish became a center in the fight against slavery, most notably for its role in the Underground Railroad. The bell tower served as a lookout for boats on Lake Erie taking runaway slaves to freedom. This led to St. John’s being known to many as “Station Hope”.

Within this space, Dawoud Bey, Chicago-based photographer, presents a unique installation of commissioned photographs on the idea of the Underground railroad, “which is as much myth as it is reality….. The project is premised on the movements of slaves escaping to freedom, often under cover of darkness. The challenge … with this project is to make this history, which has always been invisible somehow visible, and to visualize that which cannot be confirmed in a way that then resonates in this particular moment.”