Climate change is at the forefront of new and innovative work by artists around the globe.
From those who paved the way for women in art, to today’s proudly representatives, here is a short history of feminism in art.
Looking for a Low-Risk Activity this Summer? Consider gallery hopping! A few tips on keeping you safe while you satisfy your craving for art during COVID-19
Getting through isolation is all about the diversion.
As she paints, Fariba Baghi counts on the paint “growing” and “aging” to eventually reveal the deeper layers underneath.
“The playful, spirited nature of my newer work allows me to create my own worlds. Painting enriches me to such an extent that, when I paint, I forget about the everyday’s problems.”
“A turning point in my work came about in 2010 when I was unable to walk for some time. I was no longer able to go on long walks with my camera, snapping pictures as I went.”
During Women’s History Month we celebrate the Founder of Agora Gallery, Ms. Miki Stiles.
“My work is always saying something. Whether it’s through a riddle, an enigma, or an encoded message, images which tell a story or carry some hidden meaning play an important role in my art.”
Australian artist Jessica Watson-Thorp spent a week in Moshi, Tanzania in a bid to experience the culture and give back to the community.
“I couldn’t imagine myself doing anything else now and I will create until I die, that’s for sure.” Quebec artist VeroniKah shares her story.
“I feel that self-promotion is critical in today’s hyper-social, competitive world,” says the abstract painter.