ruby onyinyechi amanze
ruby onyinyechi amanze’s drawings envision speculative narratives of supernatural existence and spatio-temporal escapism to evoke ideas around belonging and displacement.
Virginia Chihota's drawings and monoprints are inspired by her experience of marriage and motherhood, and express a world in which memory and metaphor collide.
Since the 1980s, Theo Eshetu has combined the formal components of film with anthropological ideas to examine the notion of culture itself.
Andrew Esiebo portrays everyday life. His reportages often shed light on untold personal narratives to evoke global social and economic shifts.
Using brown paper as her main material, Mary Evans' evocative site-specific installations reflect on the impact of tragic and brutal moments in history.
Rotimi Fani-Kayode's photographs explore complex and personal notions of desire, spirituality and cultural dislocation.
Délio Jasse often interweaves found images with clues from past lives (found passport photos, family albums) to draw links between photography - in particular the concept of the 'latent image' - and memory.
Working across a variety of media including porcelain and terracotta, Simone Leigh engages in a sculptural exploration of black female subjectivity.
Gareth Nyandoro uses idiosyncratic variations on traditional craft and printmaking techniques to produce large works on paper.
Abraham Oghobase's work combines photography and performance, and questions existing frames of representation of urban experience.
Dawit L. Petros
Working with installations, photography, research and extensive travels, Dawit L. Petros' practice centres around a critical rereading of the relationship between African histories and European modernism.
Pamela Phatsimo Sunstrum
Pamela Phatsimo Sunstrum’s multidisciplinary approach to art sees her draw parallels between ancient mythologies and futuristic sciences.
Robel Temsegen's Adbar series of paintings and works on paper is inspired by a longstanding Ethiopian belief and its associated traditions.
Francisco Vidal is one of the most unique artistic voices recently to have emerged from Angola and has played an instrumental role in fostering the visual arts scene in Luanda.
Shoshanna Weinberger’s gouaches on paper explore the cultural contingency of beauty and the idea of 'otherness' in relation to hybrid corporeality, race and gender.