From Our Collection to Yours


Studio Store champions artists, entrepreneurs, and makers who create unique and artistically-thoughtful products and pieces. 

Working with The Studio Museum in Harlem's Curatorial Department, Studio Store finds inspiration in the Museum’s collection, the Harlem community, and contemporary artists and makers. 

The Store’s quarterly selection process includes identifying Black-owned or operated, Harlem-based, or Studio Museum-adjacent businesses that create products surrounding Black culture, history, and art. Once identified, products are chosen based on a spectrum of relevance, presence of intentional design, standout illustration, and nuanced storytelling. 



The following brands are included in Studio Store’s current offerings: Actually Curious, All of Us, All Very Goods, Aziza Handcrafted, Bossy Cosmetics, Brown Toy Box, EDAS, Dorcas Creates, Harlem Candle Co., L’Enchanteur, Liberated Young, Melody Ehsani, Nappy Head Club, Royal Jelly Harlem, Shaquanda’s Hot Sauce, Sheila Bridges Design, The Black School, UNWRP, and YAM.

Studio Store also carries collaborations with artists Njideka Akunyili Crosby, Candida Alvarez, Kwame Brathwaite, Jordan Casteel, Elizabeth Colomba, Eldzier Cortor, Barkley L. Hendricks, Norman Lewis, David MacDonald, Wardell Milan, Chris Ofili, Faith Ringgold, Lorna Simpson, Shinique Smith, Frank Stewart, Alma Thomas, Stephanie Weaver, Charles White, Stanley Whitney.

Born and raised in Brooklyn, artist, Aya Brownhas been unapologetically purposeful in honoring and elevating the visibility of Black womanhood and sisterhood. 
Rush Jackson (they/he) (b. 1996, South Orange, NJ) is an independent graphic designer and artist living and working in Brooklyn.
Ayem is the New York design and research-based studio of emerging Black designers Albert L. Hicks IV and Marcus Washington Jr. 


Be the first to know about Studio Store exclusives, drops and new releases.
Sign up for our newsletter below and follow us on Instagram.

About The Studio Museum in Harlem

The Studio Museum in Harlem has championed artists of African descent for over five decades. In 1968, a diverse group of artists, community activists, and philanthropists envisioned a new kind of art museum—one that would serve as a site for radical experimentation, collaboration, and community. They proposed an institution that would provide much-needed exhibition opportunities for Black artists. Today, the Studio Museum serves a growing and diverse audience by presenting world-renowned exhibitions, providing educational opportunities for people of all ages, displaying its singular collection, and continuing its trailblazing Artist-in-Residence program.

The Studio Museum’s building at 144 West 125th Street is closed for construction.