A new exhibition shines a light on the long-running collective of photographers who started documenting black culture in the 60s and haven’t stopped since

om-wean-yeh) collective all started in 1963, when a group of 14 black New York photographers came together to form a group, totrade skills and offer critiques to one another. They chose “Kamoinge,” as it means “a group of people acting together” in Kenya’s Gikuyu language. Theyworked to tell black stories by depicting black communities, fromContinue reading “A new exhibition shines a light on the long-running collective of photographers who started documenting black culture in the 60s and haven’t stopped since”