The world faces a garbage dilemma. Trash threatens to take over, yet we continue to consume. “I am one of millions producing trash daily,” says jeweler and activist Suzette Gabriel-Schoebitz. “I do not want to leave my grandchildren such a polluted world.”
Diane Wong and Huiying B. Chan: Homeward Bound: Global Intimacies in Converging Chinatowns (Nov. 10, 2018–Jan. 25, 2019)
As queer Chinese American scholars, organizers, and artists, Diane Wong and Huiying B. Chan curated this exhibition centering narratives of home, community, and intergenerational resistance.
Through a mixture of audio recordings, portraiture, and environmental photography, this project from these New York-based photographers explores the lives of the Chinese community in the rural South.
When New York Times freelance photographer Hiroyuki Ito returned to his native Japan for the first time in almost 20 years, he found himself viewing it as a foreign country. People and practices that were once familiar now seemed strange. So he did what any artist would do: he began to document.
Legendary "Asian American Photographer Laureate" Corky Lee strives to make visible the often invisible aspects of Asian American culture and history.