(Featured art: The Subway by David Meadow, DivaISH by Felicia L. Reed, Troubled Water by Brandon Moultrie)
Currently in our gallery at West Windsor Arts:
Manifesting Beloved Community
January 11 to February 26, 2022
Exhibiting Artists: Zakia Aziz Ahmed, Sumi, 7oveChild, Joann Donatiello, Ilene Dube, Janet Felton, Veronica Foreman, Spriha Gupta, Barry Hantman, Marzena Haupa, Saundra Johnson, LoMo, Glenda Mah, David Meadow, Brandon Moultrie, Susan Parris, Felicia L. Reed, Rupa Sanbui, Barbara Weinfield, Phoenix.
To view all artwork and artist’s information, please click HERE.
Opening Reception: January 16, 2022 (virtual and in-person)
The reception is free but registration is required for both virtual and in-person attendees.
Please register HERE.
In partnership with Art Against Racism, a 501(c)3 organization, this exhibition invites artists to explore what it means to live in a nation or world designed around social and economic justice without the ills of structural racism. Inspired by Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., “Beloved Community” represents a global vision where all people share in the wealth of a healed planet. Submissions that speak to or re-envision society’s transformation into a world of healthy people, relationships and communities in personal or public contexts were encouraged. Works on paper/canvas, 3d works, digital media, videos, music compositions, text-based works, documentation of community actions, zines and performative actions/ their scripts, were are all welcome.
The exhibition will be on exhibition at West Windsor Arts in Princeton Junction and online.
Selected work will also be shown in online galleries at Artagainstracism.org.
Artist Sonia E. Barrett. Born in the UK of Jamaican and German parentage, Sonia E. Barrett grew up in Hong Kong, Zimbabwe, Cyprus, and the UK. She studied Literature at the University of St Andrews Scotland and her MFA at Transart Institute Berlin/New York. Sonia is a MacDowell fellow and has been recognised by the Premio Ora prize, NY Art-Slant showcase for sculpture, and the Neo Art Prize. Learn more about her work at https://www.sebarrett.com.
Structural racism continues to be applied to our lived lives affecting the environment, the choices we are allowed to make about what we eat, how we get educated, how we meet each other and how we grow, based on where we live, where our communities are mostly found and what is allowed to happen in them and what is not zoned for. What other visions does art offer, how can it recontextualise us or point to ways out of/beyond/or differently within this context?