Disclaimer: The Resources listed here are community-generated and submitted by folks like you. We welcome you to join the conversation and contribute to this ongoing list of relevant sources. Please submit articles, artists, exhibitions, books, films, podcasts, or anything we can share with others to help us all better understand the trajectory of photography and lens-based media. As we are focused on the historical arch of the 21st Century please submit content that has been created between 2000 and 2020. This resource is meant to serve a diverse audience from all walks of life, and we reserve the right to remove content if we consider it inappropriate. Any views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in the Resource Page do not necessarily represent those of CENTER.
See in Black is a collective of Black photographers who uplift and invest in Black visibility. Through the sale of highly-curated prints from Black photographers, we raise funds that support five key pillars of Black advancement: civil rights, education/arts, intersectionality, community building, and criminal justice reform.
Submitted By Felicia Megginson
The Extended Moment : Fifty Years of Collecting Photographs | Exhibition at the National Gallery of Canada. The juxtaposition and counterplay of images from the past and of the present set up a visual conversation that underscored the mutual attraction to certain ideas and subjects even when the photographers were separated by tens of decades and working with different technologies, and processes.
Submitted By : Referenced in the 2020 Essay “A Curatorial Perspective” by Ann Thomas
Necessary Force: Art in the Police State | Exhibition at the University of New Mexico Art Museum. Addressing the systemic forces in our history and our society that continue to violate civil rights. The works in the exhibition addressed a range of issues, including police brutality, surveillance, and imprisonment, poverty, gun violence, racial profiling, as well as the power of collective protest and collective healing.
Submitted By : Referenced in the 2020 Essay “These are not recent events...” by Dr. Kymberly Pinder
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