The pages of the popular magazine not only instilled pride in Black communities, but also documented and contextualized their realities.
Mia Imani Harrison
Mia Imani Harrison is a Pacific Northwest native interdisciplinary artivist (art + activist) and arts writer. Harrison interrogates the ways that disenfranchised communities can heal individual, communal, and societal trauma by creating works that live in-between the worlds of art and science.
How a Black Art Library Quickly Gained Momentum
Black Art Library started as a Black History Month experiment where Asmaa Walton would post the covers of anthologies and art books from Black visual culture. Very quickly, the project grew in scope.
How a Futurist Hungarian Arts Movement Offers New Means of Autonomy
Hungarofuturism, an Eastern European movement directly inspired by Afrofuturism, collapses perceptions of national and individual identity, monuments, and historical sites.
A Gallery Prioritizes Care in a Historically Black Seattle Neighborhood
Also acting as a space for community gathering, Wa Na Wari offers a long-term solution against gentrification and displacement as vehicles of white supremacy.