Three visual artists, all born and raised in the South, tackle expressions of identity in their work. But does being an artist in the South necessarily mean one makes Southern Art? We get their viewpoints and more.
Take a closer look at the iconic adult playground atmosphere of Bourbon Street. How did it get to its current state, is there any pride to be found there, and just how anonymous can you be among the escapist crowd?
Wet-plate photography revolutionized war reporting and personal memories in the 19th century, but the old methods have seen a recent resurgence led by a variety of photographers.
We're familiar with the news reports, action committees, and land-loss maps that strive to contain the complexity of living in coastal communities in the 21st century. But how can art fill in the gaps in our knowledge of vulnerable people and places?
More and more documentary projects are leaving the limitations of film behind and finding a place to breathe online. We take a look at two projects, one rural and one urban, as well as a new art installation that lets you interact with a lesser-known period of Abraham Lincoln's past.
We take a look at a photographer, a zinester, and a playwright all passionate about calling attention to the underrepresented around them: the small town citizens, LGBT minorities, and immigrants. What motivated these creators to champion the overlooked and underheard?
We take places with us wherever we go. Our very first group of articles takes a look at a slice of the Southern contemporary art world and introduces two newcomers to New Orleans on a mission to revive flagging institutions.