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In this topical playlist, we meet four pioneering artists from three generations of feminist art. From the late Carolee Schneemann (1939-2019), who shocked the art world in 1975 by performing nude, unfurling a narrow roll of paper from her vagina, in the groundbreaking Interior Scroll, to millennial Allison Zuckerman (b. 1990), whose reappropriations of art historical tropes give rise to a bricolage of feminist figuration, each of the artists featured in this playlist takes on the patriarchal norms of the art world and society at large.
Three artists who break down walls and transgressing borders, question divisions between insiders and outsiders, us and them, self and other, to propose an alternative politics of radical inclusion.
Illuminating the histories, issues, and ideas voiced in our 2018 episode Black in America. The issue offers new learning opportunities with a timeline of landmark exhibitions and a select bibliography.
Our new Learning Portal invites you to explore worlds of art and culture while you teach and learn from wherever you are, with resources created by educators and students.
Historic “I am a Man” signs from the Memphis Sanitation Workers Strike of 1968 remind us to respect essential workers and to uphold the civil rights of people of color in the U.S. and around the world. On Labor Day 2020, we share the perspectives of three artists whose work bears witness to ongoing struggles.
Where Art Meets Activism, Issue 6 of our Research Guide, investigates the issues and ideas that inform curators and artists whose creative work aims for real and lasting change.
University fo Miami student podcaster Kris Kranz meets local writers behind the new book Making Good Time. Listen to hear true tales about how people get around in Miami and South Florida.
University of Miami students Diana Borras and Kurt Gessler discover sacred land hiding in plain sight at the heart of Miami’s business district. Carib tribal queen Catherine Hummingbird Ramirez has come to meet them at the Native American site known as the Miami Circle, and she’s ready to share her concerns about encroaching urban development.
University of Miami student Luz Estrella Cruz makes her way to the Third Horizon Film Festival at the Little Haiti Cultural Complex in Miami. She’s there to meet filmmakers Diana Peralta (De Lo Mio, 2019) and Michael Lees (Uncivilized, 2020), whose work she’s been researching. Interviewing them and watching their films, Cruz discovers the passion behind their stories and immerses herself in two diasporic experiences from the Caribbean.