New issues of Izibongo magazine, celebrating the art of Africa and its diaspora
"I am trying to find myself in some of the visual experiences and try to get out of the ordinary. "
With palette knife, this Kenyan artist has dedicated his artistic career to portraying one of Africa's most recognised people – the Maasai.
The Centre for Reparation Research was approved by the TAC of the UWI in 2016 and the proposal for the establishment of the Centre was approved and established by the UWI’s F&GPC in February 2017.
Help can be sent through the campaign at this page: www.gofundme.com/rastafari-needs-help-in-st-croix
Amakai Quaye's artworks are mostly figurative due to his background as an illustrator.
Her oil paintings portray women and their social life and daily activities. But not only does she paint, she also extends herself as a sculpturist.
A brand new crucial interview to Mama Dean about her time as a collaborator of Bongo Watto, also known as Ras Boanegers. Even though he has been one of the most influential patriarchs of the Rastafari movement, very little is known about him. This testimony hopes to bring more light about this inspirational Incient.
"I'm quite an enthusiast of history. I research and meditate on what our predecessors left us; and I have big respect for that. However, I'm not only stuck on the past. A man is the sum of its past's imprints, present's exertions and future's vision." Hailu Kifle