At the Frieze art fair in New York, over 60 leading galleries are paying tribute to social justice, showing works by the world’s most influential artists.

The goal is to change how we see the world by examining art’s role in portraying race and citizenship. It expands on The Vision & Justice Project, a landmark 2016 issue by Aperture magazine on photography in the African American experience.

“For the past year, so many of us have not only seen the pandemic, but also the incredibly important Black Lives Matter movement,” said Rebecca Ann Siegel, director of content at Frieze. “This really felt like a moment to pay tribute to some work that is so resonant with today’s issues.”

Works by renowned artists such as Stan Douglas, Hank Willis Thomas, Lorraine O’Grady and Ming Smith are on display.

“The Shed” arts center at the Hudson Yards development on Manhattan’s West side
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Computer & Technology

As authorized agents for the biggest names in the telecommunications trade, Dataprise will ship essentially the most applicable and price-efficient carrier options on your group. Dataprise will design, implement and assist all your Data, Internet, Voice and Conferencing solutions. Bring Your Own Device or “BYOD” is a business and technology policy that permits employees to bring in personal cellular gadgets and use these gadgets to … Read More


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With Month of Photography just weeks away, photographers Tony Eitzel, Scott Wilson, Kevin Schwalbe and Westword contributor Evan Semón have opened Gallery 6, a 1,000-square-foot art space at 2434 East Sixth Avenue. There they plan to showcase the best photography around town, creating a go-to venue for photographers and art lovers.

While many galleries focus on selling to upscale customers, Gallery 6 wants to offer photographic prints for customers with various-sized budgets. Works will include cityscapes, landscapes, portraiture, travel photography and wildlife, from up-and-coming and established photographers alike.

Westword caught up with Wilson to find out more about the new spot and how it fits into the city’s photography landscape.

Westword: How did the four of you come together to form Gallery 6?

Scott Wilson: There are a number of

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Under the supervision of art instructor Ginny Geoghegan, the Tomales High School art program remained a bedrock of creativity for students navigating the course of the past year’s unprecedented distanced learning ordeal.

With the support of the school staff, these art students flourished at home and continued to develop a pantheon of new artworks inspired by their individual experiences and growing identities.

This month, several of those students participate in Gallery Route One’s exhibition, “Tomales High School Artist Showcase 2021,” featuring paintings, drawings, photography and mixed media works.

The show opens with a virtual reception on Friday, May 14, and will be viewable online as well as in-person from Thursdays to Sundays, 11am to 5pm, through May 23.

Gallery Route One is following all recommended safety protocols related to the pandemic, including sanitizing, distancing and mandatory face coverings in place for visitors.

“I hope you will enjoy escaping into these

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