Sculpture in the form of a leopard. This is a carved wooden body of a large, pacing wild cat. Head lowered, legs splayed, the sculpture appears to be stalking forward, tail held horizontally. The body of the sculpture is painted black, with spots of gold and silver glitter thickly covering the back and exterior of the legs, as well as the tail. The head is free of spots. The ears are outlined and detailed in silver paint. The eyes are gold glass marbles. The mouth, a slight indentation carved into the head, is outlined in silver paint. A gold painted fang overlaps the lower lip on each side. Other facial features are carved shallowly and painted black. There is a small bare patch under the chin where the black paint is only thinly applied. The front two paws have claws of metal nails; the back paws are bare.
A clay brick that was once part of a cistern found on the campus of Florida A&M University. The brick appears to have been a standard solid style brick previously, but now it has an irregular shape, perhaps cut into its current shape when it was removed from the cistern. The front of the brick is a rich, reddish brown color, with irregular cuts across the surface. The proper right and bottom sides are covered with gray-colored mortar. The top, proper left and back sides of the brick are flat and weathered, with the appearance of retaining their original shape from when the brick was fired. The top side has regular incisions cut into its surface. At the proper-right corner, there is a small segment of an adjoining brick still attached to the mortar. The mortar is 3/8 inch thick on the bottom side and 3/4 inch thick on the right side.