Artist Jess T. Dugan and social worker Vanessa Fabbre’s “To Survive on This Shore” documents the vibrancy and plurality of transgender and gender nonconforming elders across the United States.
Merve Bedir considers Dwell in Other Futures: Art / Urbanism / Midwest, a two-day art and ideas festival that explored the collisions of race, urbanism, and futurism, providing a platform for alternate visions of St. Louis to come. Organized by Gavin Kroeber, Tim Portlock, and Rebecca Wanzo, the festival asked the questions of “how images of the future shape the city in the present,” and “what competing futures are emerging in the urban fabric.”
Joe Kohlburn reviews Margaret Keller’s “Surveillance Series,” on view now at Gallery 210 in St. Louis, MO.
Citizen Artist St. Louis is a non-partisan initiative of St. Louis-based artists, organizers, and civically engaged individuals and organizations working together to ensure that arts and culture, and the values of these constituents are considered in St. Louis politics and policy-making.
Ilethia Sharp reviews Mohau Modisakeng’s recent solo exhibition at Laumeier Sculpture Park, curated by Marilu Knode.
Amelia-Colette Jones reviews Addoley Dzegede’s Fare Well, the final show at St. Louis’s fort gondo compound for the arts on Cherokee Street.
Reading Time Across Words and Numbers: Visualization Projects by Heather Corcoran presents an installation of digital prints that navigate the regimes of physical and cultural data, framing the production, observation, or collection of this information as inherently creative responses to many environments that we inhabit.
Amy Miller reviews Ajay Kurian’s solo exhibition “The Childhood of Jesus” at White Flag Projects.