Neptune Frost

From multi-hyphenate poet and artist Saul Williams, and Rwanda-born artist Anisia Uzeyman, Neptune Frost is a thrilling anti-colonialist sci-fi musical.

Shot over the shoulders of two individuals holding paint brushes above Japanese characters on paper. Below and atop the image, text reads: "CENTER FOR ART RESEARCH EXHIBITION GARRICK IMATANI: MONOLOGUE."

Garrick Imatani: Monologues

Imatani seeks to diffuse the notion of an intangible “essence” of a culture—inviting instead a de-centralized, intricate and multifaceted reading of cultural properties beyond one’s own.

An arm reaches out from the bottom left of the frame to touch a sandy-colored rock wall. The arm has a long sleeve white shirt, the rock wall has grooves and marks of various depths. The image is slightly blurred, indicating that it was taken while the camera-holder was in motion, as if walking.

Timelines for the Future: Christine Hope Sandoval

Christine Howard Sandoval’s practice revolves around the embodied act of walking on sites of precarious and contested land. Negotiating the material contours of urban and rural landscapes, their inherent layers of human memory, and their political and ecological stakes in the present, she seeks to un-learn things as they are.

Three bodies face away from the viewer. Each has its left hand raised in the air. They are either headless or their heads are bent below their shoulders. They are surrounded by a dark red fog, and red, featureless faces peek out from behind the bodies. The background is molted greens with a pink layer on the top edge.

Didier William: Pulse

William draws on Haitian history, mythology and his personal experiences to explore the legacies of colonialism, resistance and the struggle for agency and identity. His powerful mixed media compositions lie halfway between figuration and abstraction.