For this year’s Art Basel Miami Beach, artist Suzy Kellems Dominik explores the physical and psychological emotions involved in the orgasm through I Can Feel. The twelve foot tall neon sculpture and light show depicts anatomical elements (which flashes on a 27.68 second loop) with fireworks and a ribbon setting off around it.Read More
In a round-table discussion group with Surface, six of the members from various generations discuss everything from the start of the Guerrilla Girls to reclaiming the word feminism in recent years.Read More
Christina identifies as an illustrator but also as a zine maker, printmaker, animator, and designer. She exemplifies what it means to be a modern feminist creative, bringing representation along wit her own style to the art scene.Read More
Artist Nora Turato is using her spoken voice to break taboos of what a woman sounds like. With graphic visuals as her backdrop, she performs passion-filled monologues in museum halls, galleries, and churches.Read More
The latest photo book, “Upstate Girls: Unraveling Collar City,” by Brenda Ann Kenneally follows the lives of young women from working class families in Troy, New York for nine consecutive years.Read More
In early November, artist Michelle Hartney challenged problematic artists by putting up wall labels next to specific works at the Metropolitan Museum of Art. This was the creation her own work, Correct Art History.
Through her photographs, Hubbs sheds the gaze that has dominated our culture, and looks to create a feminist view of identity and body image.Read More
For National American Indian Heritage Month, mother and daughter Selina Marie and Carrie Sage Curley visited the University of Missouri to spread awareness of Apache culture.Read More
In In Stitches, Butchart explores the contemporary artists challenging these historical notion and making political work in fibers. Through the documentary, she retells hidden stories while questioning the hierarchy of art and craft.Read More
The Mulleavy sisters are known for bringing themes from art history, literature, and pop culture into their fashion pieces, blurring the lines between contemporary art and fashion.Read More
The project titled “Cats Calling Back” depicts illustrations with narratives provided by victims of sexual harassment.
A part of life that happens to half the population is often degraded and looked at with disgust. With menstruation art on social media, periods and period blood can become even more normalized in our world.
Good and Mad: The Revolutionary Power of Women’s Anger is a book by Rebecca Traister that tackles the white male patriarchy with images of enraged women.
Fatima Zohra Serri has used social media to follow her passion and shares images highlighting the discrimination that she and other women in her community face. She chooses to focus on women’s issues based on her own personal experiences, aiming to start a conversation about how women are perceived and treated.Read More
After experiencing sexual harassment, photographer Eliza Coulson is using her art as a coping mechanism and a way to take back control.Read More
She struggles with distinguishing the real from the imaginary. An unknown hand paints pictures in her mind, oil-based; a canvas of illusion the strongest rain fails to wash away.Read More
Artist Martine Guitierrez’s latest project, Indigenous Woman, contains an issue from a fictional magazine (similar in design to that of a fashion magazine of today).Read More
Nottingham Contemporary’s latest show, Still I Rise: Feminisms, Gender, Resistance explores the history of women and non-binary people’s protests through art.Read More
Going against the manipulated images that project an unattainable standard, photographer Chloe Sheppard looks to explore the raw nature of young women.Read More