This section doesn’t currently include any content. Add content to this section using the sidebar.

Faith Ringgold

Faith Ringgold, celebrated for her vibrant narrative quilts and paintings depicting African American life, skillfully blends storytelling with bright, bold visuals to both uplift and critique, as noted by Bob Morris in the New York Times. Internationally recognized, Ringgold's work delves into identity and gender inequality, influenced by her roles in the feminist and civil rights movements. Her international traveling exhibition, organized by the Serpentine, London, showcases her diverse body of work from the 1960s onwards, including paintings, story quilts, and political posters. The catalog features insights from Michele Wallace, an interview with Hans Ulrich Obrist, and highlights Ringgold's contributions to civil rights, her storytelling passion, and her experiments in art. Born in 1930, Ringgold's influential career spans over five decades, marked by her political activism and significant solo shows, with her work featured in major museums like MoMA and the Brooklyn Museum.