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A display board with 150 influential Black Duke Alumni can be found on the first floor of the Flowers Building.
The Reuben-Cooke Building, located on Duke's West Campus, is named after Wilhelmina Reuben-Cooke. She was one of the first five African American undergraduates to attend Duke.
Abele Quad rests right in front of Duke Chapel. The quad is named after Julian Abele, a prominent African-American architect and the "Designer of Duke's West Campus."
The front plaque on the main entrance of the Reuben-Cooke Building says "Sociology-Psychology", the former name of the building before the Duke University Board of Trustees voted unanimously to rename the building in honor of Wilhelmina Reuben-Cooke, ’67 in September 2020.
The entrance to the Mary Lou Center for Black Culture. The center hosts events to support the Black community.
The Mary Lou Williams Center for Black Culture was established in 1983. The center strives to "promote racial understanding, build community, and foster an appreciation for and increase knowledge of Black people, Black history, Black culture, and the vast contributions of people of the African Diaspora."