Skip to main content

Art & Activism

Sheila Pree Bright, Kenna Klosterman

Art & Activism

Sheila Pree Bright, Kenna Klosterman

Starting under

$13/month

Get access to this class +2000 more taught by the world's top experts

  • 24/7 access via desktop, mobile, or TV
  • New classes added every month
  • Download lessons for offline viewing
  • Exclusive content for subscribers

Lessons

  Class Trailer
Now Playing

Class Description

WE ARE PHOTOGRAPHERS PODCAST:

Our weekly audio podcast We Are Photographers brings you true stories from behind the lens and behind the lives of your favorite photographers, filmmakers, and creative industry game-changers. From their struggles to their wins, host Kenna Klosterman discovers the real human stories about why they do what they do.

Listen to this and other audio episodes on our audio Podcast page.

ABOUT THIS EPISODE:

In this episode, Sheila takes you behind the scenes on her #1960Now body of work and discusses the impact that art can have as a tool for activism and social justice. She explores her early days photographing Hip Hop culture and how her empathy and lack of fear have influenced her ability to be welcomed into the communities she photographs. Find out why Sheila believes if one door closes another will open.

ABOUT SHEILA:

Sheila Pree Bright is an acclaimed International Photographic Artist, speaker, and author. She is known for her series, #1960Now, Young Americans, Plastic Bodies, and Suburbia. Sheila is the author of #1960Now: Photographs of Civil Rights Activists and Black Lives Matter Protests which was also a feature in the New York Times. She was featured in the 2016 feature-length documentary film Election Day: Lens Across America. Sheila is a contributor & ambassador for The Leica 10 - a collective of artists who tell stories with pictures using music, poetry, movies, and other art forms as inspiration. Her work is included in numerous private and public collections; to name a few, Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture, The Library of Congress, National Center for Civil and Human Rights.

Reviews