While indigo’s etymology identifies it as a “product of India,” it has a long history.
“Street art really helps reimagine what a place can look like,” said Yash Bhandari, a contributing artist.
Every cake, every artwork, and every photograph made a difference towards the greater good to benefit vulnerable populations.
Narayan Sinha transforms a dilapidated old home into a surreal artistic playground.
Some of these films inform, others make demands for action. All fight the uncertainty and cultural denial around global warming.
“What happened is unfortunate, but it’s highlighted how important these works are to people from all walks of life,” said Hanif Kureshi, co-founder of St+art India.
Tom and Bee Rivett-Carnac’s “What Happened When We All Stopped,” which urges us to choose our environmental decisions wisely, came to life in an animation narrated by Jane Goodall.
For some photographers, they became their own muse, as self-portraits became a coping mechanism to process emotions during the prolonged quarantine.
Unveiled just ahead of the holiday, Chila Kumari Singh Burman’s installation is sure to leave Londoners with a sense of warmth and light amid the gloomy winter months.
Hrishikesh Hirway talks to Hyperallergic about turning his podcast Song Exploder into a series for Netflix.
Eshna Kutty, who has been practicing and teaching hooping for a decade, says movement arts can help women realize the “wisdom” stored in their bodies.
As the country entered lockdown, an urgent need to stay hopeful and inspired through the crisis emerged.