Susanne’s steadfast conviction that art is an essential political force has inspired generations of students.
Tag: Susanne Slavick
Johnson and Slavick’s artworks address timely themes surrounding peoples affected by migration due to war, famine, climate change, political repression, and social injustice.
The works in “Getting There” address timely themes surrounding peoples affected by migration.
ASUNDER speaks to being torn apart or in pieces—whether through war, revolution, ideological impasse or willful ignorance.
Slavick’s visual and written essay “Axes of Access” is a meditation on walls in many contemporary nations and in cultures.
Their video “Resort” screens as part of the International Migration and Environmental Film Festival (IMEFF), which will be held virtually October 9-16.
Slavick and Johnson examine the contradictory fears and hypocrisies, ignored histories and punitive policies surrounding the challenge of migrants and refugees.
“When the Bough Breaks” is a collection of paintings accompanied by poetry and the written word that embrace the tree.
“Family Tree Whakapapa” visualizes the tree as refuge and livelihood, consumed and consuming, under assault and triumphant, as historical record, and as harbinger of things to come.
“When the Bough Breaks” includes work by Professors Clayton Merrell and Patricia Bellan-Gillen and Alex Lukas MFA ’17.