Guest Editors and CP Associated Artists BFAMFAPhd provide a glimpse into their practice with How to Start a Pedagogy Group, a protocol from the seventh event in the series, Open Meeting for Arts Educators and Teaching Artists, and a transcription from Artist-Run Spaces, a conversation which focused on artist-run spaces and how artists create contexts for encounters with their projects that are aligned with their goals. The conversation included Linda Goode-Bryant, Heather Dewey-Hagborg, Salome Asega, and was moderated by Kemi Ilesanmi.
10 YEARS of CULTURE PUSH
What have we done (for you) lately? ooo ooo ooo yeah.
OR a pictorial history of Culture Push. Just a few of the many events we’ve been overseeing for the past 10 years!
PUSH/Pull, ISSUE 7: NOW AVAILABLE
Guest Editor and Associated Artist Christina Freeman expands on Ultraviolet Archive, her investigation on the ways that artistic freedom is limited through censorship conducting a series of interviews with experts to further understand limitations to artistic freedom in the United States. In this issue she spoke with three experts, offering three very different perspectives: Srirak Plipat (Executive Director of Freemuse), Svetlana Mintcheva (Director of Programs at the National Coalition Against Censorship), and Dread Scott (an artist whose works have faced content-related censorship).
Issue seven is our first print edition of PUSH/PULL and if you would like a copy, please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org to request!
Olaronke Akinmowo, Free Black Women’s Library (FBWL)
will partner with a women's homeless shelter to install a permanent installation of the library, to create a space for the residents to read, writer, draw and gather together.
Is a transitory writing workshop for the commuters of the St. George Ferry Station in Staten Island.
Meliça & Adelaide are artist-organizers in the early stages of working cooperatively to create a worker-owned green gym that is accessible to all bodies, with particular focus on supporting liberated healing & movement space for disabled and trans people.
These workshops will provide an opportunity for busy Black New Yorkers to heal in community, and to share techniques for bringing self-care into unlikely spaces; such as the workplace and the subway, in order to facilitate health and well being as a way of life.
is an experimental platform to cultivate critical improvisation: tactics for self-articulation and collective engagement as we demand a more just society. Less a formal education program and more a container for collective study, this first iteration of the project is open-ended and speculative, connecting music, movement, struggle, assembly and transcendence.
Trans Family Archive revolves around a series of roundtable discussions designed to increase the contact and communication between generations of trans and non-binary individuals.
Our work is possible thanks to support from: