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  • Naples artist Lisette Morales was one of ten photographers to have work chosen to be part of a public art exhibition called I AM WATER.
  • Art gallery Snap! Orlando’s latest exhibition, “The Van Gogh Affect,” takes a look at the life and work of the famous artist through the lens of two photographers. Patrick Kahn, the gallery’s executive director and co-curator, joins Intersection to discuss the exhibition, art in the age of social media and running an art gallery during a pandemic.
  • For the last couple of years, photographer Cassi Alexandra has been working to tell the stories of people affected by the Pulse nightclub shooting. Alexandra joins us to talk about We Are Family, an exploration of the process of grief and healing, and her book that will go along with the online interviews and portraits.
  • Photographer Shawn Theodore documents disappearing African American communities, creating photographs that evoke, and re-interpret, classical works of art. Theodore’s photos are on display in Orlando for the first time.
  • Dear World is in Orlando interviewing and taking portraits of people affected by the Pulse nightclub shooting. The photography project got started in New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina. Producer Katie Godkin Morales and storyteller Fresh Johnson explain the combination of words and imagery that make the project unique.
  • Working class central Floridians like Ms. Emma have become the striking figures in Rahaman's visual archive that has gained national acclaim. The project, called Black Florida, captures the lives of black men and women in Florida’s rural towns and bustling cities. Rahaman, has traveled from Miami to Fort Pierce, Palatka and West Palm Beach with one vision: to capture the lived experiences of ordinary working class black folks. Nowadays she is spending more time in Eatonville.
  • Poignant and complex images, large and small—in color and in black and white—are interspersed neatly on the walls of the spacious Snap! Gallery in downtown Orlando. A collage of fashion shots from the iconic Jet magazine greets visitors; other images capture men standing proudly and women leaning in gracefully in aprons, fur stows and silk robes. It is a breathtaking visual ode to black bodies as objects, political tools, and works of art.
  • It started with a space suit, a bit of imagination and a near-death experience.
  • It started with a space suit, a bit of imagination and a near-death experience.