“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.
Altered time, imagined places, future focus, climate horizon, and equitable future are the themes explored in this multimedia group exhibition.
Is there a way to bring much-needed investment to Greenmount West without displacing the artists?
The wolves feel like stand-ins for Americans, full of desire for the traditional trappings of empire while simultaneously feeling empty and repulsed by the barren world that surrounds us.
Each piece selected and displayed within the walls of the Walters—an institution with its own admitted history of othering and white supremacy—reveals the evolution of an artistic practice by a multidimensional creator making multidimensional work.
Tsedaye Makonnen focuses her work in particular on people migrating from Africa across the Atlantic Ocean and Mediterranean Sea, historically and in the present day, drawing parallels between the two.