Pew Fellow, 2000
Steve Krieckhaus is a dancer and a 1992 Pew Fellow.
Vox Populi presented a group exhibition with guest-curator Malik Gaines that explored various tactics for representing the complex, contradictory legacies of cultural difference.
This exhibition and event series invited contemporary artists to respond to archival materials and poetry relating to the history of white southerners who migrated to northern cities in the 1960s and 70s and organized cross-racial social movements, while addressing historical and contemporary questions of equity, justice, and race relations.
Originally trained as a muralist, 2011 Pew Fellow Tim Portlock began experimenting with digital media platforms in the late ’90s.
“The bracket of the museum or gallery often shifts the lens of a project away from its being toward a traditional mode of representation. It is a shift that I find often in the way of the artists’ intent.”
The Association for Public Art presents an interactive, site-specific work by internationally recognized Chinese contemporary artist Cai Guo-Qiang.
Visual artist Ann Hamilton leads a workshop exploring the intersection of texts and textiles in modern literature at the Free Library of Philadelphia.
This touring exhibition is the first to critically examine the lasting impact that Riot Grrrl—the widely influential but briefly lived global punk feminist movement—has had on artists today. Originally presented at Vox Populi Gallery in Philadelphia, Alien She is now on view in San Francisco.
A multidisciplinary cohort of artists will consider how SAADA’s materials can inform new works that grapple with questions of identity and belonging, and create a platform for overlooked histories.
Bruce LaRowe served as the Executive Director of the Children’s Theatre of Charlotte from 1993 to 2013.
This spring, the Free Library of Philadelphia is showcasing fraktur, the historical Pennsylvania German folk art style, with Framing Fraktur. This Center-funded exhibition places contemporary art, including drawings, paintings, woodblock prints, and embroideries, alongside traditional works drawn from the Library’s Rare Book Department collection.
Jim Hinz is a visual artist and a 2003 Pew Fellow.