May 18, 2024


Super Art is Almost

Framebridge Launches New Black Artist Print Shop Collection for Black History Month

framebridge black artist print shop art

Julian Thomas

Framebridge is one of the best stores to shop for wall art. And today, in honor of Black History Month, the online retailer revealed its fourth iteration of the Black Artist Print Shop. The shop was created to bring a diverse array of perspectives to the forefront of the wall art shopping experience—and into the homes of customers searching for art that tells a story. Each Black Artist Print Shop collection elevates the voices of ten dynamic artists; sales support Black businesses and help advance racial equity. The collection is a stunning array of mesmerizing collages, varying from world-building sci-fi to transportive landscape photography.

Framebridge’s founder, Susan Tynan, says, “We’re showcasing ten distinct voices to respond to the question: ‘What does celebrating Black art mean to you?’ The artists’ nuanced answers tackle the question of how to create or appreciate Black art, and we are fortunate to learn from them. It is our hope that more perspectives lead to more representation.”

The beautiful new collection includes 20 exclusive framed prints that will serve as the perfect conversation piece for your wall gallery. We spoke to Framebridge to hear more about the launch and hear from the amazing Black artists who made the partnership possible. Art lovers of all stripes will find themselves swiftly absorbed in the eye-catching world of the Black Artists Print Shop. Join the celebration by shopping below, and learning what celebrating Black art means to each of these makers.

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Ou Pi Bon Ne (You Better Knot)

“Some sort of flight takes off when an African-American finds their voice through the visual arts. By sharing and embracing that, we are taking you along for the ride as well and soaring to great heights. Framing and capturing those moments solidifies an up-lifting emotion whenever you’re in view of it. A celebration for the ages.”

—Tafy LaPlanche, NYC/Savannah, @lepouf_art


Abandon Hull

“Sci-fi touched upon something important to me: doing away with racial barriers. Doing away with differences that segregate or take away from a group or give more to another.”

—Alta Berri, NYC, @altaberri


Green Fish, Blue Fish No. 2

“You don’t see a lot of Black explorers or photographers that love hiking and cycling or aerial landscapes. It has been a stigma for a long time that Black people don’t do this type of thing. I’ve started to embrace that these are the things I love to do, and it’s not about what others think. This is me, you either like it or you don’t.

—Chris Hurd, Chicago, @churdphoto


Glorious II

“Celebrating Black art is paying homage to artists who reflect some part of the Black experience in their work.”

Roma Osowo, Dallas, @roma.artist


Passion To Reach For The Stars

Mofsen’s meditative style of photography is a welcomed escape to joy, peace, and comfort.

Charity Grace Mofsen, @charitygrace_photography



“I think it means that understanding that not every Black artist is going to be talking about violence, oppression, or anything political. So the notion that I would want to get across is that Black artists aren’t a monolith.”

—Dave McClinton, Austin, @mcclinton


Be Still

“Celebrating Black art means that we are seen in the higher art sphere. Representation matters.”

—Ashley Adams, Southern California, @ashleyadams.artdesign


6pm in Philadelphia

Rivers’s work captures the untold and often, overlooked, architectural story of the beauty within Philadelphia.

—Khalif Rivers, Philadelphia, @kriversphoto


Moon Marked and Touched by Sun

“Celebrating Black art, to me, means expressing Black art is full of abundance and complexities but still based in the community. One of the beautiful things about Black art is that it can take many different forms yet has the power to interact, build off of, and comment on one another to formulate entirely new perspectives.

—Sahara Clemons, Charlottesville/DC, @sgcoriginals



“It’s very important to have that representation. The thing I do hope is that it goes beyond February”

—EuGene V Byrd III, Atlanta, @eugenebyrdart

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