Can you be an artist part of the time?
Can you be an artist part of the time?

A interactive printmaking workshop collaboration between Mobile Print Power and ELNYA that was address the question full-time and part-time art.

The workshop took place the weekend following the 2016 U.S. Presidental elections and quickly adapted to the political shifts in the country. It served as a space for action, creation, healing, and creative community building.

Workshop held at Immigrant Movement International (IMI) Corona. 

Larabilaran: Le Talibé Et Moi
Larabilaran: Le Talibé Et Moi

This short film explores social and economic inequality in Dakar through the life of a talibé, Seydina, who encounters and negotiates his identity and relationships with Mariama, a young well educated and privileged girl.

This Sunu Thiossane Production is dedicated to hope and is an expression of our commitment to fostering compassion, understanding, and the end to inequality, while highlighting the major issue of forced begging in Senegal.

The Honey Series
The Honey Series

Three different women, each with a different relationship to her own body, performed a 15 minute piece, "Honey Pie," three times over.

The live performance was a portrayal of how individual women can control the way others witness their bodies. The piece was led with a historical narrative of each individual performer, while keeping in mind the notion of the ‘Life Cycle.’ Accompanied by an exhibition by artist, Eduardo Cortes. 

"Honey Pie" devised by Verity Combe. Performed by Zoe Metcalf-Klaw, Elinor Thomson, and Verity Combe. 

Meet Me Here
Meet Me Here

The photographs exhibited were taken by children from the Buduburam refugee camp in Ghana following a two day immersive session led by Art for Global Justice on photography and storytelling in the camp. 

Viewers were encouraged to think about displacement, hope, and documentation, as well as the disorganization of the refugee camp system and the reality that those without documents are still people, still children, and are not to be simply ignored or placed within a system where they can fall between the cracks of bureaucracy.

A project with Art for Global Justice.

Can you be an artist part of the time?
Larabilaran: Le Talibé Et Moi
The Honey Series
Meet Me Here
Can you be an artist part of the time?

A interactive printmaking workshop collaboration between Mobile Print Power and ELNYA that was address the question full-time and part-time art.

The workshop took place the weekend following the 2016 U.S. Presidental elections and quickly adapted to the political shifts in the country. It served as a space for action, creation, healing, and creative community building.

Workshop held at Immigrant Movement International (IMI) Corona. 

Larabilaran: Le Talibé Et Moi

This short film explores social and economic inequality in Dakar through the life of a talibé, Seydina, who encounters and negotiates his identity and relationships with Mariama, a young well educated and privileged girl.

This Sunu Thiossane Production is dedicated to hope and is an expression of our commitment to fostering compassion, understanding, and the end to inequality, while highlighting the major issue of forced begging in Senegal.

The Honey Series

Three different women, each with a different relationship to her own body, performed a 15 minute piece, "Honey Pie," three times over.

The live performance was a portrayal of how individual women can control the way others witness their bodies. The piece was led with a historical narrative of each individual performer, while keeping in mind the notion of the ‘Life Cycle.’ Accompanied by an exhibition by artist, Eduardo Cortes. 

"Honey Pie" devised by Verity Combe. Performed by Zoe Metcalf-Klaw, Elinor Thomson, and Verity Combe. 

Meet Me Here

The photographs exhibited were taken by children from the Buduburam refugee camp in Ghana following a two day immersive session led by Art for Global Justice on photography and storytelling in the camp. 

Viewers were encouraged to think about displacement, hope, and documentation, as well as the disorganization of the refugee camp system and the reality that those without documents are still people, still children, and are not to be simply ignored or placed within a system where they can fall between the cracks of bureaucracy.

A project with Art for Global Justice.

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