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Njideka Akunyili Crosby-something split and new-nigerian art

Multilayered Memories

MELEKO MOKGOSI, Detail of “Democratic Intuition, Exordium,” 2013–present (oil and charcoal on canvas). | Courtesy of the artist and Honor Fraser Gallery; The Eckard Collection.

MELEKO MOKGOSI, Detail of “Democratic Intuition, Exordium,” 2013–present (oil and charcoal on canvas). | Courtesy of the artist and Honor Fraser Gallery; The Eckard Collection.

I Always Face You, Even When It Seems Otherwise (Right Panel) | Njideka Akunyili    Acrylic, pastel, charcoal, colored pencil, collage and Xerox transfers on paper addressing her ‘internal tension’ between her ‘deep love for Nigeria and appreciation of western culture.’

I Always Face You, Even When It Seems Otherwise (Right Panel) | Njideka Akunyili Acrylic, pastel, charcoal, colored pencil, collage and Xerox transfers on paper addressing her ‘internal tension’ between her ‘deep love for Nigeria and appreciation of western culture.’

Made In L.A.: Meleko Mokgosi, 34/60

Made In L.A.: Meleko Mokgosi, 34/60

<p>Often based on intimate domestic scenes, the intricate layered work of Njideka Akunyili Crosby reflects the transcultural identity of today. Born in Nigeria, she moved to the United States at sixte

Njideka Akunyili Crosby’s Paintings

<p>Often based on intimate domestic scenes, the intricate layered work of Njideka Akunyili Crosby reflects the transcultural identity of today. Born in Nigeria, she moved to the United States at sixte

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