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vision visibility 3s artspace

‘Vision and Visibility’ at 3S Artspace

3S Artspace
319 Vaughan St
Portsmouth, NH 03801

3S Artspace & Black Heritage Trail of New Hampshire Present:


Opening Reception:
– Friday, November 19 / 5-8pm
– Free and open to the public
– Masks required

“Vision and Visibility” highlights new and recent work by emerging, New England based, BIPOC (Black, Indigenous, and People of Color) visual artists. Work was selected from an open call for submissions by guest artists Sachiko Akiyama, L’Merchie Frazier, and Ashley Page, along with leadership from 3S Artspace and Black Heritage Trail of New Hampshire.

The artists’ work, shown alongside a solo exhibit of work by renowned artist Daniel Minter, represents a wide breadth of mediums and offers viewers a unique insight into perspective, perception, the personal, as well as cultural identity.

Exhibiting artists:
Leslie Anne Condon (Georgetown, MA) / Laura Di Piazza (Hanover, NH) / L’Merchie Frazier (Boston, MA) / Hai-Wen Lin (Jamaica Plain, MA) / Julia Marden (Ryegate, VT) / Jasmine Milton (Boston, MA) / Ashley Page (Portland, ME) / Yasamin Safarzadeh (Manchester, NH) / Aina Sullivan (Derry, NH) / Cynthia Velásquez-Owens (Kittery, ME) / Evelyn Wong (Portland, ME)

3S Artspace and Black Heritage Trail of New Hampshire are honored to share this work with the public in an effort to make visible the work of contemporary BIPOC artists and to encourage us all to stay curious, foster empathy and fuel creativity.

Read the press release about this exhibit: https://tinyurl.com/vv-press-release


Generously supported by:
Bangor Savings Bank, Black Heritage Trail of New Hampshire, Dartmouth-Hitchcock Health Arts and Humanities Program, GreenPages Technology Solutions, ListingTunnel.com, Mezzanine Catering, Revision Energy, Anne Romney, and Service Credit Union.

3S Artspace is supported by the New England Foundation for the Arts through the New England Arts Resilience Fund, part of the United States Regional Arts Resilience Fund, an initiative of the U.S. Regional Arts Organizations and The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, with major funding from the federal CARES Act and the American Rescue Plan from the National Endowment for the Arts.