Galvanized by the Black Lives Matter movement, a number of collective actions this year have sought to identify, dismantle, and remove colonial statues.
At our event, California-based artist Kenyatta A.C. Hinkle, Haley Moyse Fenning and Delphine Sims discussed how art production can provide another means to ‘destroy’ these symbols of Western imperial power, while putting the conversation into practice through a guided collaging exercise. Keep scrolling to see the collages produced during the workshop.
Feeling inspired? Why not make your own collage! Listen to the Sonic Monuments playlist while you make.
is an interdisciplinary visual artist, writer, and performer. Her artwork and experimental writing has been exhibited internationally. Visit Kenyatta’s website
is a curator and scholar based in San Francisco’s Bay Area. She is a PhD Candidate at the University of California, Berkeley where she researches the ways in which race, gender, geography, and urbanity redefine landscape photography. @smiledelphine
is a cultural producer and educator based in Brighton, England. She has worked directly on a number of high-profile public programmes and was recently selected for a CHASE Collaborative Doctoral Award in partnership with Towner Eastbourne. @haleyemf
Each year, Autograph has an Open Call for event proposals from emerging cultural producers who are working on a new or early stage project. For successful applicants, Autograph provides a budget, curatorial fee, and support to help make the event happen. This event is a result of our 2020 Open Call.
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Autograph is a place to see things differently. Since 1988, we have championed photography that explores issues of race, identity, representation, human rights and social justice, sharing how photographs reflect lived experiences and shape our understanding of ourselves and others.Donate Join our mailing list