As fights for human rights persist across the globe, questions endure: who has the power in society?
The lens falls on protest in No More Flags and Jemima Wyman’s Dissent Atlas, in which images from demonstrations around the world are cut up and re-imagined. Kenton/Davey amplify the voices of young adults, César Dezfuli charts the lives of migrants, Carmen Winant shares her Notes for the last safe abortion, and CCP’s Only the future revisits the past brings together artists to speculate future states and possibilities.
Meanwhile Ryan McGinley’s YEARBOOK, Mous Lamrabat’s Moustopia, Karabo Mooki’s portraits of Black women skateboarders in South Africa, Yarema & Himey’s films made before and after invasion in Ukraine, and the South Asian artists of nireekshane – the act of seeing explore the diversity and beauty of identity across the world.
Emerging technological developments are changing the way we see the future and approach image-making.
As the Anthropocene and climate catastrophe reshape our planet, and the human-made increasingly outweighs the natural, what solutions can be offered?
Placing Indigenous thinking front and centre, these self-determined imaginings are key to an Indigenous-led future.
From trans and queer youth in the Amazon to AI-generated drag queens.