Above: Stephen Arboite. Photo by Dario Calmese. Stephen Arboite has just completed a stay at the Fountainhead Residency in Miami, FL, where I arranged to meet him for a studio visit.
Jamilah Sabur is an artist working across various disciplines including performance, video, and installation. Sabur was born in Saint Andrew, Jamaica and is interested in embodied cognition, social mimicry, dissonance, ritual, and the uncanny.
Above: Larry Achiampong, PAN AFRICAN FLAG FOR THE RELIC TRAVELLERS ALLIANCE, 2017. Launched by 1:54 in 2014, Special Projects champions the work of nonprofit cultural organisations and art centres with the aim of realising unique projects and collaborations during its fair editions.
Carolina García Jayaram, President and CEO of the National YoungArts Foundation, today announces a dynamic series of new programs and initiatives that build on the organization’s commitment to championing emerging artists.
Al Johnson has created in some form or another for over 20 years. Mr. Johnson’s work is in high demand by collectors all over the globe and has been everywhere from Tokyo to the hands of First Lady Michelle Obama.
Above: Hassan Hajjaj, Helen P.J.I, 2011, Metallic Lambda Print on Dibond with Wood & Found Objects Frame From 5 October, Somerset House and 1:54 Contemporary African Art Fair, are proud to present Hassan Hajjaj:
Garden Art for the Soul™ a subsidiary of Black Art in America™ is announcing a hybrid fine art show that fuses art and decor with gardening and wellness at the Buffalo Soldiers National Museum in Houston, Texas on October 27th -29th.
Above:Derrick Adams, The Journey, 2017. Courtesy of the artist and Tilton Gallery, New York. Thelma Golden, Director and Chief Curator of The Studio Museum in Harlem, today announced a new slate of inHarlem initiatives led by the exhibition Derrick Adams:
This summer, Pérez Art Museum Miami ( PAMM) featured a screening series of the work of Black Audio Film Collective, the pioneering group of British filmmakers and artists whose work in the 1980s and 1990s continues to stand as a touchstone in black cinema, thanks to its exploration of issues of identity, representation, and social and civic oppression of diasporic peoples in Thatcher-era Britain.