Mapas del Mundo

Mapas del Mundo

By, Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu

 

He paved the roads

Across Africa

From east to west across her waist

From north to south down the height of her body

And around the circumference

By bus, helicopter, and ship

10,000 road builders

Moving game reserves

Building a network of roads like veins

And the necessary

Food, fuel and lodging stations

Along the way

Behind him were caravans

With energy, excitement and love

He carefully measured

With technology

Maps

World maps, continental maps, country maps and city maps

An artist had discovered by studying old maps in an antique store in Puerto Rico

A continental illusion or power misuse in terms of size of continents on maps

Changes in country name and ownership due to war, colonialism or sale was also noted

And in the Ann Arbor Michigan State Newspaper the theory of plate techtonics

That all the continents of Earth were one mass separated, a broken plate

That historically had fit neatly together called Gondwana

Up to Snuff #2: Winter Book List Mostly French, Spanish, African Titles

Up to Snuff #2:  Book List Winter 2017, Mostly French titles, some Spanish and African

By Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu

Figure Drawing for All its worth By Andrew Loomis

Nordic Cook book Chef Magnus Nillsson (Phaidon)

PHD dissertations

Edward Tufte

John Locke Essay “On Human Understanding”

Writing in the Disciplines (documents vintage writing styles)

Cassell’s Latin Dictionary

The Calligraphy Source Book or other books for penmanship

Bernard Levin, Enthusiasms Scrapbook of Styles

www.thebalance.com   (career notes)

The Seed Garden (The Art and Practice of Seed Saving) Michael Colby

The Manual of Seed Saving By Andrea Heistinger

Lettres de mon moulin  Alphonse Daudet (French)

Prevost  by, Manon Lescaut (French)

Balzac, Un debut dans la vie

Baudelaire, Le Fleurs du Mal

Beccaria, Des Delits et des Peines

Castiglione, Le Livre du Courtisan

Chateaubriand, Vie de Rance

Chretien de Troyes, Le Chevalier au Lion

Conrad, Nostromo

Dumas, Les Bords du Rhin

Fielding, Joseph Andrews

Flaubert, Memoires d’un Fou

Fromentin, Une annee dans le Sahel

Gautier, Le Capitaine Fracasse

Gogol, Tarass Boulba

Hume, Enquete sure le principes de la morale

Kafka, Dans la colonie penetentiare et autres nouvelles

Kant, Vers la Paix perpetuelle

Kleist, La Marquise D’O

Laxness La Clouche d’islande

Loti, Madame Chrysantheme

Machiavel, L’Art de la guerre

Marivaux, Les acteurs de bonne foi

Maupassant, Notre Coeur

Melville, Mardi

Morand, Hiver Caraibe

Moravia, Les Indifferents

Nerval, Aurelia et autres textes autobiographiques

Nietzche, Le Livre du Philosophie

Platon, Menon

Plaute, Theatre

Prevost, Histoire d’une Grecque Moderne

Quesnay, Physiocratie

Shakespeare, Henry V

Smith, La Richesse de Nations

Stael, De L’Allemagne

Stevenson, L’lle au Tresor

Strindberg, Tschandala

Terence, Theatre

Thackeray, Barry Lyndon

Michel Butor, La Modification

Marguerite Duras, Moderato Cantabile

Boris Vian, L’automne a Pekin

Alain Robbe-Grillet, La Maison de Rendez Vous

Roman Jakobson, Essais de linguistique genera, les fondations du language

Robert Linhart, L’etabli

Samuel  Beckett, Molloy

Claude Simon, La route des Flandres

Claude Simon, L’Herbe

Robert Pinget, L’inquisitoire

Annie Ernaux, Les armoires vides

C.G. Jung, Ma vie (Souvenirs, reves et pensees)

Anne Wiazemsky, Mon beau navire

Margaret Atwood, the Handmaids Tale

Phillip Roth, La contrevie

Rilke, Les Carnets de Malte Laurids  Briggs

Vladimir Nabokov, La meprise

Vladmir Nabokov, Autres Rivages

Bertrand Poirot-Delpech, Le Golfe de Gascogne

Cami, Drames de la vie courante

Georges Darien, Gottlieb Krumm (Made in England)

William Faulkner, Treize histoires

Pascal Quignard, Le escaliers de Chambord

Nathalie Sarraute, Tu ne t’aimes pas

Pietro Citati, Kafka

Jean d’Ormesson, Garcon de quoi ecrire

Michel Deon, Louis XIV par lui-meme

James Hadley Chase, Le fin mot de l’histoire

Zoe Oldenburg, Le process du reve

Plaute, Theatre complet I

Plaute, Theatre complet II

Mehdi Charef, Le harki de Meriem

Naguib Mahfouz

Nijinsky, Journal

Jorge Amado, Les terres du bout du monde

Jorge Amado, Suor

Hector Bianciotti, Seules les larmes seront competes

Sylvie Germain, Jours de colere

Pierre Magnan, L’amant du poivre d’ane

Jim Thompson, Un chouette petit lot

Pierre Bourgeade, L’empire de livres

Emile Zola, La Faute de l’abbe Mouret

Serge Gainsbourg, Mon proper role 1

Serge Gainsbourg, Mon proper role 2

Thomas Bernhard, Le neveu de Wittgenstein

Daniel Boulanger, Mes coquins

Albert Camus, La mort heureuse

Didier Daeninckx, Le facteur fatal

Jean Delay, Avant Memoire I

Romain Gary, Adieu Gary Cooper

Alfred de Vigny, Servitude et grandeur millitaires

Patrick Modiano, Voyage de noces

Pierre Moinot, Armes et bagages

J.-B Pontalis, Loin

John Steinbeck, La Coupe d’or

Gisele Halimi, La cause des femmes

Khalil Gibran, Le Prophete

Boileau-Narcejac, Le bonsai

Frederic H. Fajardie, Un homme en harmonie

Michel Mohrt, Le telesiege

Vladimir Nabokov, Pnine

Vladimir Nabokov, Le don

Carlos Onetti, Les bas-fonds du reve

Daniel Pennac, La petite marchande de prose

Guy Rachet, Le soleil de la perse

Georges Steiner, Anno Domini

Mario Vargas Llosa, L’homme qui parle

Marguerite Yourcenar, En pelerine et en etranger

Voltaire, Zadig et autres contes

Regis Debray, Les masques

Diane Johnson, Dashiell Hammett:  une vie

Yachar Kemal, Tourterelle, ma tourterelle

Julia Kristeva, Les Samourais

Pierre Magnan, Le mystere de Seraphin

Mouland Mammeri, La colline oubliee

Francis Ryck, Mourir avec moi

John Saul, L’ennemi de bien

Jean-Loup Trassard, Campagnes de Russie

Francis Walder, Saint Germain ou la negociation

Voltaire, Candide et autres contes

Robert Mallet, Region inhabitee

Oscar Wilde, Le Portrait de Dorian Gray

Rene Fregni, Les Chemins noirs

Patrick Besson, Les petits maux d’amour

Henri Bosco, Antonin

Paule Constant, White Spirit

Pierre Gamarra, Cantilene occitane

Herve Guibert, A l’ami qui ne m’a pas sauve la vie

Tony Hillerman, Le Peuple de l’ombre

Yukio Mishima, Le Temple de l’aube

Francois Salvaing, De purs desastres

Sempe, Par Avion

Jim Thompson, Eliminatoires

John Updike, Rabbit rattrape

Diderot, Jacque le fataliste

Kirishima, Kazuhiro  Memoires D’un Lutteur de sumo

Rosario Castellanos, Bella dama sin piedad y otros poemas

Carlos Fuentes, La muetre de Artemio Cruz

Juan Rulfo, El Llano en llamas

Miguel Leon-Portilla, Los antiguos Mexicanos

Octavio Paz, Libertad bajo palabra

Rodolfo Usigli, El gesticulador

Rosario Castellanos, Balun Canan

Fernando Benitez, La ruta de Hernan Cortes

Ramon Lopez Velarde, La Suave Patria

Edmund Valades, la muerte tiene permisso

Alfonso Caso, El pueblo de sol

Jose Vasconcelos, Ulises criolla

Jose Vasconcelos, Ulises criollo segunda parte

Jose Gorostiza, Muerte sin fin

Alfonso Reyes, Vision de Anahuac

Agustin Yanez, La tierra prodiga

Gutierra Tibon, El ombligo como centro erotico

Julio Torri, De fusilamientos

Charles Brasseur, Viaje por el istmo de Tehuantepec

Salvador Novo, Nuevo Amor

Salvador Toscano, Cuauhtemoc

Juan de la Cabada, Maria La Voz

Carlos Pellicer, Hora de Junio Practica de vuelo

Mariano Azuela, Mala Yerba Y Esa sange

Emilio Carballido, Rosalba Y los Llaveros

Popol Vuh

Vicente T. Mendoza, Lirica infantile de Mexico

Octavio Paz, El laberinto de la soledad

Efren Hernandez, La Paloma, el sotano y la torre

Carlos Fuentes, Las buenas conciencias

Laurette Sejourne, Pensamiento y religion en el Mexico antiguo

Sergio Galindo, El Bordo

Rosario Castellanos, Mujer que sabe latin

Rafael F. Munoz, Santa Anna

Ramon Rubrin, La bruma la vuelve azul

Mauricio Magdaleno, El ardiente verano

Xavier Villaurrutia, Nostalgia de la muerte

Francisco de la Maza, El guadalupanismo mexicano

El Libro de los Libros de Chilam Balam

J.L Martinez, Nezahualcoyotl

Rojas Gonzalez, La venganza de Carlos Mango

  1. Paula Kolonitz, Un viaje a Mexico en 1864

Sergio Magana, Los signos del Zodiaco

Luisa Josefina Hernandez, Los frutos caidos

Hector Mendoza, Las cosas simples

Ricardo Pozas, Juan Perez Jolote

Jose Pacheco, Fin de siglo

Fernando Benitez, El agua envenenada

Alfonso Reyes, La cena

Francisco L. Urquizo, Fui soldado de levita

Henry Miller, Tropic of Cancer

Henry Miller, Tropic of Capricorn

Sylvia Beach, Shakespeare and Company

Barnes, Djuna  The Book of Repulsive Women

Boyd, Ernest, Portraits:  Real and Imaginary

Boyle, Kay, Collection of 9 letters

Dorris, Michael, A Yellow Raft in Blue Water

Munson, Gorham B. Waldo Frank:  A Study

Stearns, Harold, Confessions of Harvard Man

Camus, Albert, La Chute, Folio, 1956

Sartre, Huis clos suivi de Les mouches

Aragon, Le paysan de Paris, Folio, 1926

Nina Berberova, L’accompagnatrice, Roman

Camara Laye, L’enfant noir

Jean Paul Satre, Classiques du Siecle

Francois Mauriac, Therese Desqueyroux

Francois Mauriac, Le Mystere Frontenac

Francois Mauriac, Le Noeud De Viperes

Francois Mauriac, La fin de la Nuit

Francois Mauriac, Genitrix

Francois Mauriac, Le Desert de L’Amour

Francois Mauriac, Le Baiser Au Lepreux

Jean Cocteau, Le Machine Infernale

Edmond Rostand, Cyrano De Bergerac

Alphonse Daudet, Lettres de on moulin

Baudelaire, Les Fleurs du mal et autres poems

Diderot, Jacques le fataliste

Manon Lescaut, Prevost

Michel Butor, La Modification

Annie Ernaux, Les armoires vides

Pablo Neruda, Antologia General

Ben okri the famished road

 

Maryse Conde I, tituba

 

Wole Soyinka

 

Ishmael Reed

 

Rebeka, Njau

 

Amos, Tutuola

 

Chikwenye Okonjo Ogunyemi

 

flying home Ralph Ellison

 

Catherine acholonu  ogbanje: a motif and a theme in the poetry of chrisotpher okigbo

 

Niyi Osundare  the poem as a mythic-linguistic event:  the study of soyinkas abiku

 

Nobel Prize speeches Soyinka and Morrison

 

Bessie Head maru, the collector of treasures

 

Ama Ata Aidoo  an angry letter in January

 

Jamaica Kincaid  lucy

 

Sindiwe Magona  to my childrens children

 

Lauretta Ngcobo  and they didn’t die

 

Tess Onwueme  go tell it to women

 

Susheila Nasta motherlands

 

Assata Ashakur  assata an autobiography

 

Nafissatou Diallo a Dakar childhood

 

Buchi Emecheta  a second class citizen

 

Camara laye the dark child the autobiography of an African boy

 

Wa thiong’o ngugi  detained a writers prison diary

 

Winnie Mandela part of my soul went with him

 

Ezekiel Mphahlele  down second avenue

 

Itabari Njeri every goodbye aint gone

 

Nkrumah, Kwame Ghana the autobiography of kwame Nkrumah

 

James Olney autobiography essay theoretical and critical

 

The beautiful ones are not born yet

 

Mariama Ba so long a letter

 

Rebeka Njau ripples in the pool

 

Flora Nwapa one is enough

 

Ntozake Shange sassafras, cypress and indigo

 

Rainbows Newton

 

Rabelais Gargantua and Pantegruel

 

Great Books Britainica

 

Tom Jones  Henry Fielding

 

Pride and Prejudice Jane Austen

 

Le Rouge and le Noir  Stendahl

 

Le Pere Goriot Balzac

 

Madame Bovary Flaubert

 

Moby Dick Herman Melville

 

Wuthuring Heights Emily Bronte

 

The Brothers Karamozov  Dostoyevsky

 

War and Peace Tolstoy

 

Chaos theory books

 

Herman Hesse

 

Langston Hughes

 

Back issues of NKA

 

Back issues of Revue Noire

 

Foreign Affairs

 

Bees

 

Hummingbirds

 

Butterflies

 

Impressionist Art

 

Special powers books I can find

 

Keats Irish folktales

 

 

Chinua Achebe-things Fall Apart, No Longer at Ease, Arrow of God, A Man of the People, Girls at War, Beware Soul Brother

Tewfik Al-Hakim fate of a cockroach

T.M. Aluko-One man, one Matchete, One man, One Wife, Kinsman and Foreman, Chief and Honouraboe Minister, His Worshipful Majesty

Elechi Amadi-The Concubine, The Great Ponds, Sunset in Biafra, The Slave

Jared Angira-Silent Voices

I.N.C. Aniebo-The anonymity of Sacrifice, the Journey Within

Ayi Kwei Armah-The Beautiful Ones are not Yet born, Fragments, Why are we so blessed, The healers

Bediako Asare -rebel

Kofi Awooner-this Earth, my Brother

Francis Bebey-Agatha Moudios Son, The Ashanti Doll

Mongo Beti-Mission to Kala, King Lazarus, the Poor

 

 

 

Work Up-Is God a Designer?

Work Up  Is God a Designer?  

By, Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu

God Design

New Species Design

The Art of Species, Chain of Beauty

Maplication of God

Maplication Subtitles

Creativity Religion

Original Creativity Outline

Briefs Structure

Creativity Theory

Original Tastes

Here’s Lettuce

And The Bird Is Made By Us

Sole Print Outline

Spiritual Time

Prosperous Zero

Self Realization

Humanitarian

Paradise Cities

Intensely Beautiful

Beauty Theory

A Fashion Show

 

 

Book Review of “Complex Knowledge: Studies in Organizational Epistemology”

By, Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu

A review of “Complex Knowledge: Studies in Organizational Epistemology” by Haridimos Tsoukas provided a gripping portrayal of the issues involved in what is desired as a “field” rather than that which is-knowledge only based- of organizational studies and management research.

Tsoukas immediately grabs the hand of the reader and engages them with a riveting tale about fluxus theory which describes how the world flows, “fluxes”, “changes and how it’s sensitive to things such as context, time, beliefs, desires, power and loops.” He explains how the world is in fact an “open world” and not a closed world and goes on to develop the dialog into a parallel with the chaos and the cosmos. He goes deeper to make comparisons to “ecological theories” eg. fluxus in nature and still further to perhaps “Austrian Economics” or the diversity of mankind in terms of ethnography.  The research unravels and one is left connecting dots and looking at the evidence.

Tsoukas intended to make three key points in his book about complex knowledge, 1) regarding tacit knowledge, claims and adoption of ideas, 2) chaosmos, the mixture of chaos with cosmos parallel, and 3) in regards to the connected meta knowledge.

Tsoukas was concerned with “agency” in an organization, and “how organizational knowledge is embraced and informs practice.” Tsoukas advice to his reader was based on Weick’s quote was to “complicate yourself.”

Tsoukas goes on to break down research about the information marketplace quoting the MIT Media Lab and linking information with communication eg. computer and telephone as a new network system and subsequent knowledge system. The research transforms into a chilling thriller when Tsoukas begins to talk about how things turn into information and how things are experienced without being in close proximity. What stirs the reader later was the statement of “information at your fingertips.” The reader experiences both fear of and excitement for potential knowledge.

A few problems highlighted in the book describe all information turning into objects that are contained, stored and retrieved, the caricaturization of mankind in information systems and “observed purpose in information.”  Observed purpose in information related to an example where a condom manufacturer desired numeric data on the number of people having sexual intercourse.  For example, one could look at the population count and further to those in relationships or married to establish a statistic of likelihood or perhaps buried within the information marketplace information that is retrieved for purposes beyond “observed purposes.”

The cognitive wheels turning, in terms of organizational epistemology, how do all the dots connect?  One problem may exist where Tsoukas has justified evidence regarding “potential and absent.”  The evidence suggests the “finite” representation is never complete and that there is more in “reserve.”  “That to be aware of potential is to become.”  The crux had to do with the need for potential and how things could be different and how information was confined to what has been-“as are, not as might be.” The build-up of the book describes entrapment in the status quo by scholars who may fail to recognize potential.

Tsoukas research rejected rationalist epistemological approaches in favor of “post rationalism.” One goal of the book is to look at the nature of knowledge within an organizational context inclusive of “vocabulary, practice, enactment, mutual constitution, improvisation, and how an organization justifies what they know.”

One problem that organizations face is “overcoming dominant forms of knowing.” Tsoukas desires to replace dominant forms with complex forms of knowing thus the parallel to chaosmos and fluxus and ultimately a “theory of complexity.”  It becomes the sensitization of an organization to context, time, change, events, beliefs, desires etc.  Tsoukas presented an Empiricist model rejecting earlier Rationalist models which he wished to graduate from “within the world and within tradition” to discover “flow, flux, change.”

Early philosophers such as Heraclitus were also highlighted in the book. Heraclitus is a Greek Philosopher whose research had to do with change being fundamental to the Universe. Heraclitus has the famous quote that “no man ever steps in the same river twice.”  Part of Heraclitus “claim to fame” was that he “taught himself by questioning himself.[1]

“Diogenes relates that as a boy Heraclitus had said he “knew nothing” but later claimed to “know everything.”[14] His statement that he “heard no one” but “questioned himself,” can be placed alongside his statement that “the things that can be seen, heard and learned are what I prize the most.”[15][2]

               Heraclitus is perhaps the father of philosophy. Empiricism was concerned with a posteriori and more investigative models that were gained by experience. [3] Rationalist was concerned with a priori as if that which is from God or innate methods. Tsoukas overtly rejected innate concepts from Rationalism which his alignment with Heraclitus suggests.

A beautiful point the book makes has to do with the description of poetic praxeology.  The 7 points in poetic praxeology listed were: 1) motives in human action, 2) influence of past, 3) transmutation into new forms in present 4) opaque intentionality, 5) chance allowed events, 6) feedback loops, 7) context inescapable.  Tsoukas described “all humans as in fluxus.”

The book generally relies on social scientific and philosophical research to support its claims.  What becomes paramount in the book is a subtle goal about “how creative action arises.”

Useful philosophers listed in the book as relevant to Tsoukas research are: Bergson, Dewey, Gadaner, Heidegger, James, Lakeoff, Tyre, Polanzi, Toulmin, Taylor, Whitehead, Wittgenstein.

The book not an “art book” or “poetry book” but references popular or obscure concepts relevant to both.  Fluxus in Tsoukas book of “Complex Knowledge” whirls and dazzles and could buttress conceptual work related to fluxus in high art.   The book presents research which could become the frame work or seed of emergent fields of study which were formally housed in epistemology courses or in dialogs about knowledge.  “Complex Knowledge” presents well-crafted research, stylishly modeled after Konl Weick’s style of research. “Complex Knowledge” published on Oxford Press is very fine reading with lovely chaotic imagery, language, and relevant content.

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Heraclitus

[2] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Heraclitus

[3] Markie, P. (2015). Rationalism vs. Empiricism in The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy in the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, (Summer 2015 Edition), Edward N. Zalta (ed.).

 

 

 

The Questions that Craft Art Writing: My Career Goal and Rationale for Choosing This Goal

The Questions that Craft Art Writing:  My Career Goal and Rationale for Choosing This Goal

By Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu

I am enrolled at Eastern Michigan University completing an Independent Study Program or “ISP’ I will follow with a Masters in visual arts education and pedagogy.  My work has been concerned with the teaching of art.  I am working on writing a book titled “Art Relevant Juncture,” that I hope to turn into a PHD Dissertation.  I feel there were gaps in fine art education where artists needed more advanced training or even industrial training. Further, artists needed locations to make sophisticated art works or “makers” or even manufacturing skills or advanced technology skills.

I am an applicant to also work in skilled trades in tile, marble and terrazzo to pursue a more “craft based art” or technical skill or material based art-perhaps even to make monuments or fire place mantles.  I am interested in the intersection of art with custom design and architecture.  One might sit in front of a house a fine sculpture or fountain or build in the back an ice skating rink or a hill for sledding.

Art would be wonderful brought into the everyday life of all citizens where they may utilize it to document their personal histories in any media.

I am interested in true “fine art,” and perhaps researching what would be included as a museum quality artwork.  Where in one’s society does there exist a place for art, and how does one craft the way of life with art.

I find parents who are artists to be interesting and often good parents. I am impressed with the variety of professional applications for art.  Seldom do I find real sophisticated training in illustration or packaging and feel there are many holes that art education may still fill.

I had this vision to impact my community with art education.  I could become a kind of “community builder” by providing a training that informs part of the culture of the area.  What about these by gone people who trained for penmanship for example.  What about book illustration? What about obscure training that would value a community?

I think people who live with art often explore humanitarian themes in their work and often live with greater joy from creativity.  A part of my art is the teaching of art and dynamism in pedagogy. I would like to provide tools that would advance students to practice art making and generally enrich their intellect and life experience.

I think the root of art may be in existentialism. I am investigating various theories of art in my upcoming book.  I am also interested in sustainability in art such as with “artist’s trusts” to fund art works that often have financial impediment.

I hope to be a wise guide for artists and groom and polish them for great roles in art.  Often it is incumbent upon the artist to build their own opportunities and exhibition spaces and even financial strategies, which are rarely adequate.

I wouldn’t mind creating an “awards” platform to build credentials and merit within the creative sector.

I really enjoy classical tastes in art for example the portraiture that was advertised in a Russian newspaper in Nikolai Gogol’s, “Diary of a Madman” or the studies and also the folders “Jane Eyre” filled with her drawings in a Victorian period.

I also really enjoy art writing.  I think art that is explored in writing is often more engaged and becomes richer.  I am big fan of art writing.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Art Writing #3, In Support of The Arts

In Support of the Arts

I had this epiphany where I was writing my eulogy in a writing class (imagined) and

decided spontaneously what I would want for my “future self” and what I want for the world at all.

One thing that dawned on me was my life- long love of the arts that started in childhood elementary school when I began telling people that I was going to be an art teacher when I grew up.

The first thing I tried to figure out was how I would achieve this strange “eulogy” that ultimately equaled my legacy.  The experience became a technique for setting life-long goals and building ones legacy.

To make a long story short, one key area I chose was to work “in support of the arts” and make a list of arts venues that I would support perhaps with an annual gift over time.  I became a young donor.  With knowledge of fundraising and annual gifts and different giving seasons, I preferred around Christmas to make an annual gift to six different arts venues with a Christmas card giving thanks for supporting artists, with exhibitions, education and programming.

The holiday season is upon us I urge all Revolving Stream readers to pull out their check books and make annual gifts to non-profits and venues they wish to support or have utilized.  It’s great to choose an area and cover that area.  It’s even possible to form a family trust and work on long term giving goals. When you see your attorney for estate planning it’s possible to also include local non-profits in your will and estate planning.  Below are some of my recommendations especially for local readers:

Riverside Arts Center

76 N. Huron Street

Ypsilanti, MI 48197

International Institute of Metropolitan Detroit

Global Education

111 E. Kirby St

Detroit, MI 48202

Detroit Institute of The Arts

5200 Woodward Ave

Detroit, MI 48202

University of Michigan Museum of Art

525 South State Street

Ann Arbor, MI 48109

Ford Hall  Gallery

Eastern Michigan University

114 Ford Hall

Ypsilanti, MI 48197

The Studio Museum of Harlem

144 West 125th Street

New York, NY 10027

Museum of Modern of Art

11 W 53rd St, New York, NY 10019

Center for International Performance and Exhibition (Hothouse)

5555 N. Sheridan Road

Apt 1107

Chicago, IL 60640  USA

Eli & Edythe Broad Art Museum

547 E. Circle Dr.

East Lansing, MI 48824