The 213,000-square-foot complex in Richmond, Virginia, will be a hub for multidisciplinary research and collaboration and a resource for the community.
The Massachusetts Charitable Mechanic Association claims that Peter Stephenson’s “Wounded Indian” was stolen from its collection in the 1950s.
“The work to battle entrenched white supremacy in our communities is far from over,” said artist Sandy Williams IV.
Artists collaborate with nonprofit institutions and field experts to examine historical and contemporary determinants of housing and the feelings of safety and connection integral to places of living.
The police department retracted its previous claims that demonstrators were “violent” as part of a settlement in a lawsuit lodged by six protesters who were tear-gassed by officers in June 2020.
Leadership at the former plantation of James Madison was accused of terminating workers who advocated for descendants.
The exhibition brings together a selection of Lin’s interpretations of water with brand new, site-responsive works inspired by the Chesapeake Bay.
The Montpelier Foundation had stripped descendants of their hard-fought power-sharing status.
Gideon Appah’s paintings merge his interest in Ghanaian popular culture with his own imagination, dreams, and fantasies. Now on view in Richmond, Virginia.
All students are eligible for funding, teaching assistant opportunities, and research and travel grants. Apply by February 1.
The piece is attributed to “anonymous Navajo women,” working on handlooms.
Using sonic frequencies that register just below human audibility, this exhibition in Richmond, Virginia provides site-specific experiences for sound to be deeply felt.