What Do The Porch and Gallery Have in Common? This Exhibition About a Black Florida Community May Explain by Maleke Glee
Above: Sheryl Dickey with Historic Sistrunk installation. Courtesy of Downtown Photo The Sistrunk Corridor is an historic African American community in the northwestern quadrant of Fort Lauderdale.
Mariane Ibrahim Is Opening a New Space in Paris Art dealer Mariane Ibrahim, who recently moved her influential gallery to Chicago from Seattle, has joined a growing number of gallerists expanding to Paris.
This Week in Black Art March 21- March 27: MoMA Partners with Jamaican Art Society, Rico Nast Mints her NFT, Museum Rethinks Relationship with Benin Bronzes and More
This week in Black art, the argument over whether “House Museums” are appropriate, especially in residential areas, seems to favor a resounding yes, based on the Chicago community’s response to bills against it.
Above: Eric N. Mack at NSU Art Museum. Photo by Steven Brooke Sugarcane’s Kendra Walker recently caught up with artist Eric N.
Southern states have some of the most racist and restrictive laws in the country—and Florida is no exception. Here, minor offenses are deemed criminal activities, and punishments for minorities—especially Black and Latinx people—are the harshest.
This Week in African Art and Culture Burner Boy wins Grammy, Chidimma Nnoli’s First Solo Exhibition and More(March 14 – 20, 2021)
This week in African art and culture has been a rather exciting one, as we have seen stunning works depicting the struggle, and advocating for the rights of women in an exhibition in Lagos, Nigeria.
This Week in Black Art and Culture: Oscars Not So White, Art Market Down by 22%, Extra Taxes for NFT’s, Grammy’s do Better, SFMOMA Gets Major Gift from The Pamela J. Joyner and Alfred J. Giuffrida Collection, Black Artists Smash at Auction
This week in Black art and culture, our achievements were put under a microscope and it was debated whether they were earned or not.
I relish in art experiences that leave a lasting impact. Sites of Memory, the recent group show at UTA Artist Space in Beverly Hills, California, curated by Essence Harden, reminded me why I love art, particularly the current offerings of emerging artists of color who are channeling memory, history, and the possibilities of the future in the most interesting forms.
Miami writer and director Edson Jean’s first feature film, Ludi follows a young Haitian American immigrant who seeks opportunity and prosperity in Miami’s private health sector.