From the exhibition “The Breath of Empty Space” at Mass MOCA now through May 2021. More here and here.
Jammie Holmes. (title not found) More here, and here.
Wu Tsang, boychild. Untitled. 2019. More here, here, and here.
Luchita Hurtado. Untitled, 1971. More here, here, and here.
Sughra Raza. After The Last Trees. January, 2020. Digital photograph.
Sydney Cain. Refutations (Tricksters In Pools), 2020. Graphite, charcoal and pigment on paper. More here, here, and here.
Tigran Tsitoghdzyan. Black Mirror, 2018. Work on paper; mixed media. More here.
Lorna Simpson. Unanswerable (detail) 2018. Found photograph, and collage on paper. More here, here, and here.
Elfriede Abbe. The Geese and The Cranes. c1980. Wood engraving. More here, here, and here.
Bisa Butler. The Safety Patrol. 2018. Quilted and appliquéd cotton, wool, and chiffon. 90 x 82 in. More here and here.
Sughra Raza. Tapestry. November, 2020. Digital photograph.
Salman Toor. Three Friends. 2018. Oil on panel. More here and here.
Dylan Kwait. Surfers by Plum Island, October 2020. Drone photograph. With permission … thanks Dylan!
Ricardo Miguel Hernandez. From the series When The Memory Turns to Dust. More here and here. Hernandez’s work was on view at Isolo17 Gallery in Verona, Italy.
Phoebe Beasley. Sunrise Is Coming After While, 1998. More here, and here.
Glenn Ligon. Another Country (After James Baldwin). 2017. More here, here, and here.
Sughra Raza. Autumn Water. Chittenden, September 2020. Digital photograph.
Anab Jain & Superflux. The Madison Flying Billboard Drone, 2015. ” … So there are five drones, and each of these drones is designed to embody specific tasks and functions that are already gaining popularity. We are not trying to imagine new roles for drones; we are trying to build them as consumer products. The…
Sughra Raza. Lesser Weaver Nests, Akagera National Park, Rwanda. 2018. Digital photograph. “For the lesser masked weavers of Africa, evolution has provided a critical mass. The males weave elaborate nests, that resemble pendulous, open-weave baskets, hanging one by one from slender branches. As the males work, the females judiciously assess their progress. A great deal…
Saba Qizilbash. Weight, 2012. Acrylic on canvas. More here, here and here. Thanks to Beena Sarwar.