Ade J. Omotosho sees new ways of documenting Black grief in Miami filmmaker Keisha Rae Witherspoon’s T, which won the Golden Bear for Best Short Film at the Berlin International Film Festival earlier this year.
Margaret Jane Joffrion finds a way back to childhood and a path to heaven at the Kentucky Museum of Arts and Crafts in Louisville.
Ade J. Omotosho considers rhythm and abstraction in painter Hasani Sahlehe’s new work at Westobou Gallery in Augusta, Georgia.
For our States of Leisure series, artist Nicolas Canal Tinius investigates cultural amnesia in Helen, Georgia, where Bavarian and confederate visual culture have been conflated and commodified.
Rahel Aima finds poetic provocations but a lack of coherency in a four-part video series by the Institute for Queer Ecology.
As part of our series on Waterways / Water Wars, E.C. Flamming considers the unsettling, post-apocalyptic beauty in Anastasia Samoylova’s series FloodZone.
In this edition of our feature Take Five, we consider artists who are bringing innovative new ideas and approaches to the medium of ceramics.
Logan Lockner discusses a summer spent reading comic books, mourning the loss of heroes, and The Life and Death of Charles Williams at Atlanta Contemporary.
An emotional epiphany during a trip to Dollywood transforms artist Ronika McClain’s perspective on the power of divas and her own experiences as a queer femme.