Posts Tagged ‘ Photography ’

Feminists We Love: Liora K

April 12, 2013
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Liora K is an Arizona photographer who produces art not only for work and pleasure, but also for Feminism. When I first discovered Liora’s provocative and powerful images, it was in the context of her feminist project featuring text written on women’s nude bodies. My collaborator (Soraya Chemaly) and I were looking for images...
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Posted in Feminists We Love | 8 Comments »

Talking Vultures, Humans, and Warm Flesh with Charles Bowden

February 18, 2013
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Talking Vultures, Humans, and Warm Flesh with Charles Bowden

By Alice Driver Some people we know only through their words. And so it was with author Charles Bowden and his images of bloated bodies, scurrying rats, of air so hot that a single match would light it on fire, images of savagery inverted into beauty that came with the uncomfortable awareness of the...
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Posted in Economy, Immigration, Politics, Region, U.S., Violence, World, Writing | 8 Comments »

A Photo-essay: Decolonizing My Body, My Being

December 12, 2012
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A Photo-essay: Decolonizing My Body, My Being

By: Edward Ndopu In the winter of 2011, almost three weeks before my twenty-first birthday, I had the extraordinary pleasure of joining forces with photographer Saddi Khali, a visionary artist celebrated for producing exquisite nude portraits of black and brown bodies. In fact, I myself commissioned him to photograph me nude. Initially, I was...
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Posted in Region, Sexuality, U.S., Uncategorized, World, Youth | 77 Comments »

Artist Spotlight: Larissa Mogano, Photographer

April 20, 2011
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Artist Spotlight:  Larissa Mogano, Photographer

Photography by Larissa Mogano “Morning Mist on Eucalyptus” c. 2009, taken in San Diego, CA (location undisclosed), with Canon digital EOS Rebel XTi “Checkered Past” c. 2009, taken at Girard College, with Canon digital EOS Rebel XTi “Cole St.” c. 1996 (approx.), looking at Cole St. from Golden Gate Park, shot with Ektachrome slide...
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Posted in Culture | 7 Comments »

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Arts & Culture

  • Remembering and Honoring Toni Cade Bambara Sanchez

    Sonia Sanchez: What are we pretending not to know today? The premise as you said, my sister, being that colored people on planet earth really know everything there is to know. And if one is not coming to grips with the knowledge, it must mean that one is either scared or pretending to be stupid.

  • Hunger Kwame Laughing Foto

    They say you had the eye; they say you saw
    into people. They say you came before as shaman
    or bruja and returned as priestess; they say you were
    stonebreaker. But for me, you were a big sister
    feeling for a lonely brother with no language
    to lament, and you gave me more days, and
    more days. Yes, they could have called you
    Grace, Bambara; they could have called you that.

  • Stroller (A Screenplay) Black families and community

    Roxana Walker-Canton: Natalie sits in her own seat in front of her mother and looks out the window. Mostly WHITE PEOPLE get on and off the bus now. The bus rides through a neighborhood of single family homes. A BLACK WOMAN with TWO WHITE CHILDREN get on the bus. Natalie stares at the children.

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