CLEVELAND, Ohio — Tickets for the Cleveland Museum of Art’s next major exhibition, “The New Black Vanguard: Photography between Art and Fashion,” will be available to members starting Monday and to the public starting March 28.

The museum announced the information about ticket availability Wednesday morning.

Organized by Aperture, New York, and curated by critic and writer Antwaun Sargent, the photography show will focus on portraits and conceptual images that fuse art and fashion photography. It will be on view from May 8 to Sept. 11.

Tickets are $12 for adults, $10 for seniors, students, and children ages 6 to 17, and free to children aged 5 and under, and to museum members, the museum said.

Combination tickets including admission to “Alberto Giacometti: Toward the Ultimate Figure,’’ on view from March 12 to June 12, 2022, are $22 for adults; $18 for seniors, students, and children ages 6–17, and free

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The Black Hills Art Gala will be an elegant evening of fine art to support a boy fighting cancer.

Tickets are on sale now for the Black Hills Art Gala, which will be from 5:30 to 9 p.m. March 18 at Matthews Opera House in Spearfish. The work of nine artists from five states will be on display and available to purchase. This formal gala will include light appetizers catered by Killian’s Food & Drink in Spearfish, beer and wine, red carpet photos by Black Hills Photography, and videos of the evening by 605 Media and Entertainment. A silent auction of paintings will benefit Grayson Chapeau of Spearfish, who is undergoing treatment for an inoperable brain tumor.

Tickets for the gala are $50 and must be purchased in advance at AlexandraHansenArt.com. Hansen is a wildlife artist from Aladdin, Wyo., who organized the gala and will have her work at

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Bio: Born in Florida in 1892, Augusta Savage was a prominent sculptor and civil rights activist. Despite her father’s disapproval of her art, Savage was creating small sculptures at a young age. Her father would attempt to punish her for her art, but a West Palm Beach high school principal recognized her talent, allowing her to teach and create sculptures in the school. In 1919, she won an award for one of her sculptures and started doing commissions. This allowed her to move to New York City in 1921, during the Harlem Renaissance, in which she became monumental in the movement. Many Black people around New York began raising money to help Savage study abroad, and finally, in 1929, she was able to attend the Académie de la Grande Chaumière in Paris. She won awards for her work there and was commissioned to create a piece for the 1939 New

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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

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