🤩🤩🤩🤩 I finally get to meet you! 😛😛😛😛
Sorry this is my second page, I can’t follow back
I’m sorry, I can’t since this is my second page
I have plans to go that way, with my boyfriend soon 😘
With its new exhibit, “Black Women: Power and Grace,” the African-American photography collective Kamoinge presents a mosaic of identity, history and little-seen stories.
Church ladies. New York, 2005.CreditJamel Shabazz “#MeToo No. 2.” Brooklyn, N.Y., 2018.CreditRuddy Roye Betty Shabazz at the funeral for her husband, Malcom X. Harlem, N.Y., 1965. CreditAdger Cowans Khadija. New York, 1998.CreditJohn Pinderhughes “One for Roy.” New York, 2016.CreditJules Allen
More than half a century after the groundbreaking exhibit “The Negro Woman,” the image announcing the show by the African-American collective Kamoinge still captivates.
Decades after “The Negro Woman,” that same motivation has inspired Kamoinge’s new exhibit, “Black Women: Power and Grace,” at the National Arts Club in New York from May 28 to June 30. “With this exhibition we are showing our love and appreciation to our mothers, wives and sisters,” said Russell Frederick, a co-organizer of the exhibition and Kamoinge’s vice president. “I think black women, who have mostly been objectified in the media, have actually made a major mark on society that really can’t be quantified but has gone unrecognized.”
Social Media Helps Black Lives Matter Fight the Power.
Philip Montgomery is a photographer based in Brooklyn, New York.
A lot of his work and a lot of the stories he’s been drawn to are stories surrounding interactions between police departments in the United States and communities of color.