This edition of Quarantine Diaries features five Baltimore-based gallerists and curators who have adapted their practices to create new opportunities for artists to survive and thrive through quarantine
This new phase of programming allows us to congregate and experience art together safely, on the street or in our cars from a distance.
Progressive art studios are philosophically integral to disability rights and social justice.
What doesn’t fit in their apartment waits in storage as they rotate pieces in and out, rendering their home as both a gallery and a domestic space, enriched by their love for art and artists.
This edition of Quarantine Diaries features three artists whose exhibition at BmoreArt’s Connect+Collect Gallery was postponed.
Now the textures of the art I have collected are more real, more tangible, than the textures of human faces.
NMWA’s recent acquisitions include 166 photos by Mary Ellen Mark, a mixed-media portrait by Delita Martin, three large-scale photos by Rania Matar, and a six-foot-long chandelier by Joana Vasconcelos
FAIR was designed for the internet and functions with a profit-sharing model with percentages going directly to artists and their galleries, a cooperative gallery sales pool, and a cooperative artists sales pool, with a smaller percentage going back to NADA.
All proceeds go directly to Baltimore Action Legal Team, an organization that offers legal services to protesters and has been operating a bail fund since April 2015
Look no further than these Baltimore- and DC-based galleries and artist-run spaces currently selling affordable art.
For visual artists, curators, performers, composers, and publishers, the purposeful creation of new archives, as well as the respectful transformation of past collections, is a common threat that unifies us on a quest to tell new stories and to diversity existing archives.