Migration

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Challenging Borders: Lara Atallah Interviewed by Sheryl Oppenheim
Edge Of Elysium Lara Atallah1

Traumatizing the photographic image.

Challenging Borders: Lara Atallah Interviewed by Sheryl Oppenheim
Edge Of Elysium Lara Atallah1

Traumatizing the photographic image.

Burnished, Etched, Emblazoned: Asiya Wadud Interviewed by Emily Skillings
Syncope

On documentary poetics and the interconnectedness of crises.

Outstanding, Girl, You Knock Me Out: Ayana Evans and Tsedaye Makonnen Interviewed by Jessica Lanay
1  Nothing Lasts Forever

Two artists manifest, claim, and demand space in a society that operates around violence against black women’s bodies while pretending that they don’t exist.

Contingent Encounter: Sreshta Rit Premnath Interviewed by Sohrab Mohebbi
Premnath 2

Reminding us the artwork does not exist in a void.

Wioletta Greg’s Accommodations by Sean Gasper Bye
Wioletta Greg Bomb Magazine

A gritty portrait of city life in the Wild East.

Abbigail N. Rosewood’s If I Had Two Lives by Yasmin Roshanian
Img 4698

In New York, everything sounds back to Vietnam…

from Return to the Yakne Chitto by Monique Verdin & Raymond Jackson
Fp146 S 16

From Return to the Yakne Chitto: Houma Migrations (Neighborhood Story Project, University of New Orleans Press, 2019), a collaborative ethnography of Houma lifeways at the ends of the Louisiana bayou.

Marwa Helal’s Invasive Species by Safia Elhillo
Invasive Species Cover Final

For Marwa Helal and me, the histories of our two countries—Egypt and Sudan—are inextricably linked, our shared Nile both the most obvious and fertile metaphor.

J.P. Sniadecki by Nicolás Pereda
A Shape Of Things To Come Still 1 167 1 Cmyk

On occasion of Sniadecki’s current project, A Shape of Things to Come, the two filmmakers trade insights on “sensorial cinema” and working with reclusive desert-dwelling subjects.

Culture and Place: Juanli Carrión Interviewed by Louis Bury
Juanli Carrion1

Creating collaborative, environmental public art.

Metaphors of Migration: Yinka Shonibare Interviewed  by Osman Can Yerebakan
Shonibare1

A public sculpture tries to grasp the wind.

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