The Philbrook Museum of Art, Tenement Museum, and Japanese American National Museum are among those speaking out.
In the next four years, artists and art organizations have the power to work for economic justice while dismantling white supremacy in the arts.
Sean Hannity claims he will gift conservative artist Jon McNaughton’s iconic 2010 canvas “The Forgotten Man” to the president-elect.
“Left Right Left Right (1995), a piece by Annette Lemieux at the Whitney Museum that consists of 30 images of raised fists, has been turned upside-down at the artist’s request.
The day after the election, the art collective T.Rutt was informed it would no longer get to show its anti-Trump bus and flag works at the Red Dot Fair in Miami.
Since the election, many people have called for a return to business as usual and pledged their support for the president-elect, but these attitudes are dangerous for artists, arts workers, and many, many others.
Thousands of sticky-note messages have accumulated in the New York City subway, a moment of post-election solidarity evolved from artist Matthew Chavez’s Subway Therapy project.
The American Institute of Architects’ post-election memo promising to work with President-elect Trump has been met with messages of protest from its 89,000-strong membership.
This is what it has come to.
The shock after Donald Trump’s election has turned to anger and determination, a galvanizing desire to fight for change and a better world than the one the President-elect plans to create.
What’s the weather outside, you ask?
A number of arts organizations and groups are creating spaces for people to gather, think, talk, and listen.