CloseEmailFacebookInstagramMenuPhillips Collection AppPinterestTwitterZoom InZoom OutThe Phillips Collection

The story of our migration is ongoing. Feeling inspired? Share your #Panel61

In the final, 60th panel of The Migration Series, Jacob Lawrence leaves us with the words “And the migrants kept coming.” Today, more than 70 years later, Lawrence’s epic narrative continues to have powerful reverberations.

Use your full name or a nickname, it's required and will be displayed along with your work.
Your email will not be publicly displayed anywhere on the site, but we need it for confirmation.
One image can be submitted.
Maximum file size 4 MB.
Minimum file size 725x480 pixels.
Allowed file types: png gif jpg jpeg.
  • Lines and paragraphs break automatically.
  • Allowed HTML tags: <a> <em> <strong> <u>
  • Web page addresses and e-mail addresses turn into links automatically.

I agree to the following terms and conditions:

  • I hereby certify that I am the creator and owner of this artwork, and nothing I submit will infringe on the rights of others.
  • I hereby grant The Phillips Collection permission to use my artwork, in whole or in part, on the Jacob Lawrence: The Migration Series website and format it to fit the website specifications, without any compensation to me.
  • I hereby grant The Phillips Collection permission to use my artwork, in whole or in part, in promotional or trade materials related to the Jacob Lawrence: The Migration Series website, without any compensation to me.

The Phillips Collection reserves the right, in its sole discretion, to terminate and or/modify the website, or any and all related features thereof, and remove or refuse to include any submitted artwork, at any time, without notice.

Vertical Tabs

Your #Panel61 by Gloria Duan

Submitted by


This painting is part of an ongoing series that futuristically looks towards humanity’s eventual interstellar migration, and exploration of the cosmic landscape. These double sided cyanotype paintings on silk habotai, currently spanning up to 33 feet in length, are un-stretched but secured with hand rolled edges, and suspended in zero gravity, for the viewer to float through and around, as an immersive experience. In the spirit of Jacob Lawerence’s “Migration Series,” which explores the motivations and sacrifices of 6 million African Americans during the Great Migration, this work is designed to be an interactive monument, that acknowledges the hardships of planetary relocation through focusing hope towards the beauty and potential of life after the long journey.

Share This

User-Submitted Work

Show More User-Submitted Work