AH4A is back with an examination of Margaret Preston’s 1958 work Aboriginal Glyph, and lots of thoughts about what it means for a white woman to claim her work is “aboriginal.”
AH4A is back with an episode that ROCKS! Allyson discusses the rock art at Serra da Capivara National Park, Piauí, Brazil, and what its story reveals about what we do (or don’t) value.
Indigenous Canadian artist Daphne Odjig’s painting Bathed in Sunlight (1983) and the larger story of Odjig’s career prompt us to think about Native art and how it is (or isn’t) included in the mainstream contemporary art world.
In this episode, Allyson goes down under and discusses the life of Albert Namatjira, his watercolor painting Catherine Creek, Northern Territory (circa 1950), and the situation of Aboriginal Australians in the early to mid-twentieth century.
This episode gets a bit obscure and focuses on a single woodcut from David Cusick’s 1828 book Sketches of Ancient History of the Six Nations, the earliest English-language account of Iroquois history.