I approach a scene as a historian, aiming to find a universal truth or feeling in a scene or moment.
I intend to put communities in control of their stories and in positions to feel safe so we can discuss our traumas and find ways to heal together.
Five photographers write about what they saw and felt while becoming part of the memorial to the uprising after George Floyd’s murder.
Do you understand that your quality of life and your survival are tied to how authentic and generous the connections are between you and the people and place you live with and in?
— adrienne maree brown, “Emergent Strategy”
People are anxious for normalcy, but that also means returning to the status quo, and we can no longer tolerate that.
It is difficult to normalize sexuality for those with disabilities when neither sexuality nor disability is normalized to begin with.
“… Your scars, your story, make you who you are. It’s about celebrating women, as individuals and as a group.”