Nasher Museum of Art at Duke University
Being able to deliver a story through photojournalism and have people connect with it is a natural ability. My end goal for every project is for the public to think critically and engage in community conversations.Artist Jade Wilson, in an interview with Discover Durham
Join us within Reckoning and Resilience: North Carolina Art Now for a talk by Charles Edward Williams, whose work is on view. Williams is a contemporary visual artist from Georgetown, SC. His work investigates current, historical cultural events related to racism, and to suggestive stereotypes formed within individuals.
Don't miss Reckoning and Resilience: North Carolina Art Now, which brings together
30 emerging and established artists working across the state.This exhibition is on view through Sunday. July 10.
A new Google Arts and Culture hub celebrates Pride beyond the month of June, featuring queer art and artists. Many of the artists, including Zanele Muholi and Kehinde Wiley, have work in the Nasher Museum's collection.
This episode features Asheville artist Jessica Clark, whose paintings are part of Reckoning and Resilience: North Carolina Art Now. She is in conversation with Nancy Strickland Fields, director and curator of The Museum of the Southeast American Indian in Pembroke. Both are members of the Lumbee Tribe of North Carolina,
David Levinthal: Baseball is an installation of large-format Polaroid photographs that capture some of the most iconic moments in the history of baseball through Levinthal’s signature use of lifelike figurines.
A new exhibition at Hayward Gallery in London features Wangechi Mutu's film, The End of Eating Everything, commissioned by the Nasher Museum in 2013. The film, part of the museum's collection, features the singer Santigold. British Vogue gives the film a nod in the review, "In The Black Fantastic is the Must-See Exhibition of the Summer."