Erin Jane Nelson profiles Dianna Settles, a Vietnamese-American artist based in Atlanta, Georgia, and founder of Hi-Lo Press.
ming joi reviews two recent exhibitions – Chakaia Booker and Dalton Gata – at the Institute of Contemporary Art, Miami.
In conjunction with the much-anticipated opening of Betye Saar: Serious Moonlight, a survey exhibition of the artist’s “rarely exhibited immersive, site-specific installations from 1980 to 1998” at the ICA Miami, Burnaway is publishing an exclusive excerpt from the forthcoming catalogue.
How have spaces of language learning, both physical and beyond, shaped our perceptions of the South? Connie Li maps the dual processes of word and world making through interregional dialogues, ultimately confronting what it means to speak “standard” English.
Yves Jeffcoat finds radicalism between rest and play in the work of Nellie Mae Rowe at the High Museum of Art, Atlanta.
In Dreaming in Real Time, Tyler Mitchell isn’t picturing utopia. But through his lens, he is able to craft an image of Georgia that sees home as a place of contradiction.
Matt Shelton reviews the work of Egyptian artist Ibrahim Ahmed at ICA VCU.
Editor Jasmine Amussen takes a road trip across the South with Britney Spears’ Crossroads, and the infamous #Story, @Zola.
Landscapes of the coastal American South are embedded with centuries of racial, religious, economic, and environmental histories.