What defines a TCK? Lynnie Wright was born in Liberia and moved to the United States in 8th grade. The…
Christine Rasmussen stands in front of her painting Wayward Spirit (Ave 20), Oil on Canvas Global Nomad artist Christine Rasmussen’s…
I want to reprent “What it means” to be cross-cultural. Starting from my own journey, I want to create a series of illustrations that resonates with the cross-cultural community. I want to let them know, they are not the only ones experiencing the struggles that comes with a international background.
Gondolas at night, Venice Italy. Story and Art by Peter Lo 2 MINUTE READ Art and Travel Growing up as…
France and Italy have been known to be influential in the art world for centuries — the former birthing avante-garde and works by Rodin, Monet and others, and the latter blessing us with pieces, such as the Mona Lisa and the David sculpture. American art didn’t gain traction or credibility until the late 1930s with the rise of the Abstract Expressionist movement.
Born in Havana, Cuba in November 1948, Ana Mendieta was a well-known performance artist throughout the 1960s, ’70s and ’80s. At age 12, she and her sister were forced to flee Cuba after her father joined an anti-Castro counter-revolutionary force, and the two siblings spent their first few weeks in the United States at a refugee camp in Florida until they were sent to an orphanage in Dubuque, Iowa — a location with a culture very different from the life Ana knew back in Cuba. She wouldn’t reunite with her mother and brother for five years and her father for another 18.
A safari is about more than snapping photos of big cats and roaming seemingly untouched land, at least according to Jennifer New and her depiction of one TCK turned activist.
An estimated five percent of the U.S. population grew up in a military family, but there is not one television show dedicated to its subculture. There are no academic studies or museums focusing solely on military children. There is no military brat or TCK section in your local library.
Recreating Margritte’s original work as photographs, presenting them with a modern eye, Greene’s project also pays homage to the history of photography.
This photo reveals the pain born of domestic violence but also highlights how women stand strong despite such assaults.