Artists and activists on social media responded to the Department of Justice’s announcement by ridiculing, and sometimes proudly embracing, the new label.
Donning face masks and gloves, and standing six feet apart, workers picketed the Seattle museum, saying two union representatives were unjustly targeted.
Rebecca Brewer’s complex and dynamic compositions hint at the murky depths of psychological and emotional experience.
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.
To help meet its growing needs in the face of COVID-19, celebrated author and Seattle native Ijeoma Oluo has launched a relief fund for her city’s art community.
Hopefully this renovation is not the endpoint of this institution’s reimagining of what an Asian art museum should be.
The term ‘decolonization’ has been used frequently to describe the exhibition yəhaw̓. But you won’t hear its curators call it a decolonial project. So what is it, if not that?
Rather than being haunted by the past, Jane Wong views “going toward the ghost” as a method of reclaiming her family’s silenced histories.
A new festival celebrating the region’s creative glassmakers opens October 17-20, 2019 and features 50+ artists and organizations.
Workers have partnered with city officials who are calling on the museum’s management to voluntarily recognize their union.
Tschabalala Self explores the iconography, interiority, and subject status of Black women in her multimedia portraits.
SEATTLE — “Home Prices Bring Smiles, Tears.” “Anti-Homeless Attacks Won’t Solve Problem.” When I saw these headlines running across the Seattle Times and Seattle Weekly newspapers earlier this month, a single sentence flashed through my mind, on repeat: “Housing is a human right.”