Gorman, the youngest poet to ever perform at a US presidential inauguration, moved audiences across the nation with her perspective on a country “striving to forge a union with purpose.”
The 8-hour online program will debut new works, reimaginings, and collaborations by artists such as Yvonne Rainer, Glenn Kaino, Barbara Kruger, and the WideAwakes.
For six decades, Gilliam’s colors have swirled on canvases, his practice levitating above categorizations. For his latest exhibition, the artist has created what he calls a “dance” between three new bodies of work.
Wings of Change, the forthcoming New York debut of Billie Zangewa, will bring together a selection of the artist’s tender silk collages, which revel in Black domestic intimacy.
Organized by Diya Vij and Theodore (ted) Kerr, MOURN ON THE 4th of JULY rejects “patriotic fanfare,” inviting responses from artists, writers, and organizers nationwide.
Lacking any attempts to deepen or broaden conversations about Hujar’s work, Cruising Utopia at Pace Gallery feels more like a store than an exhibition.
Maravilla’s efforts, which include raising money and distributing groceries to undocumented communities, are one example of efforts directly addressing communities of color disproportionately impacted by the pandemic.
More than portraits of the Piers, Alvin Baltrop’s photos become documentation of the AIDS crisis in the ’80s, which deeply impacted (and continues to impact) queer communities and communities of color.
While impressive in its scope and engagement with the era’s tensions, Art After Stonewall fails to adequately represent the roles of people of color, trans folks, and folks with disabilities.