"I wanted to convey the feeling of the isolation and emptiness of the space but also connection . . . almost like you’re falling in love with that stranger, or at least having an intense curiosity."
Culture Strike is essential reading for art museum professionals, board members, artists, and cultural community members
Nicole Dyer has an intimate knowledge of scarcity and overindulgence, and her exuberant canvases, papier-mâché sculptures, and installations explore the universal hunt for satisfaction through depictions of everyday products from the supermarket that surround us.
“Someone told me years ago, you have to be your biggest fan and always remind yourself of that when you’re in doubt.”
Cho describes herself as a convergence of art and science, an artist and environmental scientist who wants to blur the boundaries between her fields through her compelling acrylic paintings.
“I do not have the collage without photography. There is no photography without community,” Wallace says.
By displaying contemporary works by African and diasporic artists with objects of historical measure into a setting for conversation, gatherings, and family, the Ojikutus have built a life around art devoid of the artificial distinctions that most museums have perpetuated for centuries
This show is richly rewarding, due in large part to a range of rarely seen objects and some truly clever juxtapositions.
In her practice as a creative director, curator, and writer, Tiffany Auttrianna Ward asks questions about archives, storytelling, endurance, and existence in both physical and digital space, exploring themes of migration, identity, Blackness, and womanhood.
There is much to consider about depletion and extraction in a low- or no-budget art space within a gentrifying city.
Overwhelming in every sense and incredible in scale, scope, and color, the Orbis Tertius -Hlaer-to-Jangr exhibition at ICA Baltimore is a feast for the senses.