Jackson’s exhibition The Land Claim began an extensive dialogue with local Indigenous, Black, and Latinx families on Long Island’s East End.
Judith Bernstein, Carroll Dunham, Alia Ali, and Tomashi Jackson talk about what got them through 2020.
Taking a cue from James Baldwin, an exhibition considers the way that American racism moves forward — from the arrival of the first ship carrying enslaved Africans to the insidious ways it has trickled through the capillaries of American culture.
Marcel Duchamp’s “The Bride Stripped Bare by Her Bachelors, Even” provides a provocative foundation for an exhibition of female artists who riff on the liminal spaces between ideas and events.
On Documentary Abstraction, a show at ArtCenter/South Florida, asserts that abstraction — in painting, sculpture, and film — can document the sociopolitical zeitgeist.
A new wave of black abstract artists are exploring ways to push the language of abstraction and still retaining their cultural specificity. And they’re not doing it alone.
Tomashi Jackson found that the language Josef Albers used to describe color perception mirrored the language of racialized segregation.