While the fact that there has been an increase in immigration from Latin American countries is widely talked about, the forces that drive them to leave their native countries is not talked about nearly as often.
The political is inherently personal. Politics do not only affect how our country is run, it also affects each and every one of our lives in different ways....By choosing to focus on specific people’s experiences, it is much easier to humanize the people that are directly affected by the issue of immigration.
A wedding invitation, a family portrait, love letters, snapshots from travels - Explore these artifacts and imagine lives that can't be remembered.
"Sampling, a key element in hip hop, is subversive. It disrupts the traditional roles of the author and the reader. Sampling is referential at is core, as producers read previously authored musical texts and author new music."
"Where the source is, who that creator is, and what His powers are, / hear all these from Me in brief." A cento as creation myth.
Paradoxically, a given work of art is at once unique and derivative...In order to work out this issue myself, I decided to create a musical medley of songs that were all focused on the rain that falls from the sky above.
Authorship is inherently connected to power and influence. Just as the act of naming something or naming someone, for that matter, asserts a sort of control over it, we attach our names to art to claim it.
Using light, silver paper, maybe a negative, and chemicals to create an image, this series of images tests the boundaries of what we consider to be a photograph.
"By placing black male bodies into the classic framework of portraiture, Kehinde Wiley asserts that there is something inherently noteworthy about blackness."
"Described as 'deeply poetic but also alive with questions,' Novo’s work represents the abundance of battle and bloodshed that took place in the twentieth century due to the power struggles under multiple totalitarian regimes."
Bringing the past into the present by transforming a 1963 issue of "Movieland and TV Time" magazine.
Why do we “like” things? Why do we “heart” things? Does love mean swiping right? Does it mean holding the door for someone who has their hands full? Maybe it's all of those things. Maybe we can’t define it.