The Reparations Project: Building Community In The Digital Age

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The Reparations Project: Building Community In The Digital Age
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The Reparations Project: Building Community In The Digital Age says
The Frye Art Museum and the Northwest African American Museum (NAAM) have partnered to develop a series of four lectures on the visual culture of the African continent and its diaspora. This series will explore the history and practice of artists of African descent, drawing connections between the African continent and its diaspora as the locus of Africanity. This lecture, presented by Reagan Jackson and Natasha Marin, is the first in the series.

What if you did something meaningful for someone before the end of the year? What if a stranger restored your belief in humanity, if only for a moment, by supporting you and allowing you to claim something you need in a material way?

A discussion between writer and activist Reagan Jackson and conceptual artist Natasha Marin delving into the underpinnings of The Reparations Project, a new social media experiment that involves community building, healing, and self-care. This will be a frank discussion about art, racism, social media, and leveraging privilege.


Reagan Jackson is a writer, artist, activist, international educator, and award-winning journalist. She is a columnist for the Seattle Globalist and was the first to interview conceptual artist Natasha Marin about

Natasha Marin is a conceptual artist, living, working, and actively building community in Seattle since she arrived in 2008. She is ethnically Trinidadian, culturally Canadian, and unapologetically American in her pursuit of happiness. Marin has been implementing her expertise in the digital engagement arena across disciplines and industries for over ten years. She is the author of Milk, creator of #WomanCentered, Red Lineage, Miko Kuro's Midnight Tea, and Seattle's Racial Equity Community Forum on Facebook. Strategic communication, making new friendships, and deconstructing the assumptions that delineate us are her most consistent passions.
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By: Frye Art Museum

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