In a sprawling new photography exhibition at the Ryerson Image Center, the joy of self-definition offers its own form of resistance.
The Women’s Mobile Museum, a residency created by photographer Zanele Muholi, mentors Philadelphia-based women in photography arts.
Sibahle Nkumbi had gone to the Netherlands to write about an exhibition by the artist Zanele Muholi, who posted a video of the attack on Instagram.
This year, FotoFocus pushes beyond the baseline conception of photography as a documentary process — something artists have sought to have done pretty much since the advent of the medium.
The 2016 edition of the Armory Show art fair opens to the public tomorrow, but already during today’s preview piers 92 and 94 were crawling with collectors, curators, and critics.
We never get tired of traveling around Brooklyn to see art. From the scrappy galleries of Bushwick to the emerging nonprofits of Red Hook, here are our picks for the best art in our beloved borough this year.
This past Sunday was both an auspicious and sobering time to visit the Brooklyn Museum’s exhibition Zanele Muholi: Isibonelo/Evidence.
In Irreverent: A Celebration of Censorship, opening next month at the Leslie Lohman Museum of Gay and Lesbian Art in New York, all of the art has previously been censored from major museums.
Chilean art school grad Carina Úbeda Chacana unveiled her exhibition, Cloths, at the Center of Culture and Health in Quillota, Chile late last week and it was comprised of a display of five years of her own menstrual fluid along with dangling apples meant to represent her ovulation.
Born in Umlazi, which is south-west of Durban, South Africa, Hyperallergic spoke with Zanele Muholi to get a better understanding of how she views her practice in context to South Africa and the globe, as well as how she deals with exhibiting images of her participants openly in a community where they are potentially susceptible to violent backlash.
The art of Zanele Muholi confronts what it means to be a black queer woman in a country like South Africa, where a certain sector of cultural and social beliefs authorize the “corrective rape” of gay women.