This exhibition calls for an audience of African-American women, those who appreciate and look up to these women, and those who want to learn more about them. This exhibition celebrates the narratives, perspectives, and experiences of extraordinary colored women by explicitly capturing, documenting, and acknowledging components relevant to the background, history, and upbringing of colored women. We would like to highlight the traditions and "herstory" of black womanhood, emphasizing their determination and endurance despite the several struggles women of color are obliged to experience. “The most disrespected person in America is a black woman. The most unprotected person in America is a black woman. The most neglected person in America is the black woman,” said Malcolm X in 1962. Women of color are frequently ignored, erased from memory, demeaned, fetishized, and overtly sexualized through the lens of American civilization. The differentiation of women of color from men of color can further acknowledge why women of color face equal rates of racial discrimination in police encounters and arrests, yet anti-racist campaigns also concentrate more so on men of color in the battle against police brutality. Women of color are much less likely to be identified with the idea of a "typical woman" and are considered to be more comparable to men of color than their Caucasian counterparts, which could contribute to some anti-racist and feminist campaigns struggling to fight for Black women's rights. Black women deserve an opportunity to articulate themselves through their own point of perspective. These exhibitions concentrate on the dignity and treatment of Black women while using collective care as a means of opposition to social negligence and abandonment of Black women as a whole. The exhibit reflects on the locations of women of color as it relates to the diaspora, their stories convey the reality of their identity. The exhibition captivates viewers into themes relative to life, wellbeing, and the nature surrounding them.