American Jewish women have made major contributions to the art world as artists, photographers, gallery owners, museum curators, art critics, art historians, and collectors at least since the beginning of the twentieth century.
Changemakers and philanthropists know that good intentions are just the beginning. Impact is what matters. At Arabella, we share a commitment to expanding equity in the social sector and beyond. As part of that work, we launched the Racial Wealth Gap Practice in 2021 with the goal of focusing more intentionally and urgently on race and the systemic inequalities that permeate every aspect of our society and economy. We seek to support communities of color in accessing economic opportunity and prosperity.
As a community, we can afford to lift our gaze above the basic goals of survival and continuity. We ought to find ways to fulfill our potential and rise beyond the self through altruism and spirituality.
Jewish organizations have delivered millions of dollars of aid to Ukrainians. This grassroots network has coalesced in tandem — focused on providing immediate assistance to civilians on a touch-and-go basis.
“Maria Rosario Jackson, a national leader in integrating arts and culture into community development, was confirmed Saturday morning as the first African American and Mexican American to lead the National Endowment for the Arts.”
DeVille joins Hirshhorn associate curator Anne Reeve to discuss the roles public art and performance can play in bringing to light untold and overlooked stories of our past, as we attempt to understand them in relation to our present.
The Commission on the Arts, at the American Academy of Arts & Sciences, says we are at a crisis point, where access to arts education is declining steadily—and action must be taken to reverse the trend.
As part of the Mellon Foundation’s unprecedented Monuments Project, the Philadelphia-based nonprofit art and history studio Monument Lab undertook a comprehensive audit of our country’s commemorative landscape.