Let’s face it, the way your art is received is out of your control.
When traders on r/wallstreetbets started bankrupting short sellers of GameStop and AMC stock, social media rejuvenated imagery stretching back to the 19th century.
Icons like the Black Panther Party logo, the “Sabo-Tabby,” and innumerable pieces of protest art go against the traditional Western taboo around the felines.
As stores begin to reopen, the future of these artworks remains in limbo but one thing is certain: for the first time in decades, the Manhattan neighborhood is teeming with art again.
The artist has been detained over 20 times in two years. But this time, his colleagues on the island mobilized in his defense — and that made all the difference.
As leftist politics integrate into the mainstream, artists spread the word and agitate for change.
In a fierce information and ideological battleground online, India’s webcomic creators and illustrators are cutting through the noise with style and wit.
The ongoing movement immortalizes its actions and demands through crowdsourced imagery.
Hong Kong protesters are remixing the Christmas card tradition under the #freehkxmascard hashtag and decorating cards with memes and slogans from the ongoing movement.
Through their music, artists like Ginni Mahi and The Casteless Collective have protested the ways Dalits have been maltreated and marginalized in Hindu culture, often called “untouchables.”
The recent uprising in Chile is full of references to the beloved Negro Matapacos, who accompanied protesters for many years. As his legend spreads, so too do images of the good boy.
Slogans and images have appeared all over downtown Beirut since around-the-clock protests started on Thursday, October 17.