Art Hx Presents: A Conversation with Artist Nate Lewis
Nate Lewis, Artist
Tue, 2/28 · 4:30 pm—6:00 pm · James Stewart Film Theater
Art Hx; Humanities Council; Lewis Center for the Arts
During this conversation, artist Nate Lewis, the 2022-23 Art Hx: Visual and Medical Legacies of British Colonialism artist-in-residence, will speak about his practice and recent work exploring monuments, time, COVID-19, and movement/dance. This conversation will be moderated by Jessica Womack, Art Hx Project Manager and PhD Candidate, Art and Archaeology, Princeton University.
This event will be held in person and will also be livestreamed.
To register for the livestream, please click here.
To register for the in-person event, please click here.
2022-2023 Artist-in-Residence: Nate Lewis
Based in New York City, artist Nate Lewis explores history through patterns, textures, and rhythm, creating meditations of celebration and lamentations. He earned a Bachelor’s Degree in Nursing from Virginia Commonwealth University, and he practiced critical-care nursing in DC-area hospitals for nine years.
His work has been exhibited at the California African American Museum; The Studio Museum in Harlem; The Yale Center for British Art; 21c Museum Hotels; with the Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Services. Past residencies include Pioneer Works and Dieu Donne. Lewis’s work is in the public collections of the Baltimore Museum of Art, The Studio Museum in Harlem, Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, Weatherspoon Art Museum, Santa Barbara Museum of Art, Blanton Museum of Art, and The University of Austin at Texas. His most recent solo exhibition, Tuning the Current, was on view at Fridman Gallery in New York City earlier this fall. The featured works raised “questions about the interrelatedness of physical movement, history and healing, particularly (but not only) in the context of African diasporic art and culture.” To learn more about Lewis’s work, visit his website: http://natelewisart.com/.
The Art Hx Artist-in-Residence program is made possible thanks to the Collaborative Humanities Project of the Humanities Council