We’re excited to share with you the sixth week of portraits recently published on Nola.com, including Tootie Montana, Pete Fountain, Paul Prudhomme, John Minor Wisdom, Dorothy Mae Taylor, and Blaine Kern. Tootie Montana, by Sean Randall “I do it because it’s in my blood. My daddy did it, and before him my great-uncle did it…. Read more »
300 for 300
Projecting Natural Experience.
QUEEN HOPE POETIC ART. Queen Hope Parker was born and raised downtown New Orleans. She is a Registered Nurse and Doula. Her grandfather was a visual artist, Father a chef, Grandmother seamstress. It’s no wonder her path lead her to where she is now.
We’re excited to share with you the fifth week of portraits recently published on Nola.com, including Archbishop Philip Hannan, Edwin Hampton, Ellis Marsalis, Francis Xavier Seelos, Mahalia Jackson, and Thomas Jefferson. Archbishop Philip Hannan, by Alexandra Kilburn “I could feel these people had a certain morale. I knew these people would come back.” — Archbishop… Read more »
Vibrant, intimate, endearing.
We’re excited to share with you the fourth week of portraits recently published on Nola.com, including Buddy Bolden, Al Hirt, Eliza Jane Nicholson, A.P. Tureaud, Dr. Alton Ochsner Sr., and Judah Touro. Buddy Bolden, by Jeff Morgan “(Bolden was) the most powerful trumpet in history … the blowingest man since Gabriel.” – Jelly Roll Morton (excerpt from Nola.com)… Read more »
Fun. Soulful. Connection. Fun, soulful, and connection are three words Connie Kittok, a Louisiana Contemporary Folk Artist uses to describe her work. She uses recycled material as her canvas for a richer texture and features oil varnishes and acrylics along with gold leaf to highlight.
We’re excited to share with you the third week of portraits recently published on Nola.com, including Leah Chase, Isaac Delgado, Fats Domino, Dave Dixon, Ruby Bridges and John McDonogh. Leah Chase, by D. Lammie Hanson “This was the only white-tablecloth restaurant for black people. My husband would not spend a penny in any restaurant but here…. Read more »
People are endlessly beautiful and interesting.
The quantity and variety of art made in New Orleans can be overwhelming. And visitors to our city may not have the time they need to explore it all on their own. That got us thinking: How can we make New Orleans art accessible to people all over the world? And how can we help… Read more »