Wednesday, April 11, 2018

Princess Nokia, Mykki Blanco, Spellling Among the Headliners at Feels VI

by Kathleen Richards
Wed, Apr 11, 2018 at 10:30 AM

Princess Nokia is scheduled to headline Feels VI.
  • Princess Nokia is scheduled to headline Feels VI.
After a two-year hiatus, the art and music festival known as Feels is back. And the lineup does not disappoint.

At an announcement party yesterday at the UC Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive — which in and of itself featured a strong lineup of local talent, including performances/DJ sets from Toro y Moi, Spellling, and Fela Kutchii — organizers announced the partial lineup for Feels VI, which will take place June 16 at the Craneway Pavilion in Richmond.

Music performers will include a mix of local and national acts, including Princess Nokia, Mykki Blanco, Bbymutha, Lonnie Holley, Yves Tumor, Queens D.Light, Rexx Life Raj, Spellling, ALLBLACK, B-Side Brujas, Siri, Fela Kutchii, Shruggs, and Namaste Shawty.

For the art portion, expect to see work by Chaz Bear (aka Toro y Moi), Lonnie Holley, Yetunde Olagbaju, Dicko Chan, Sofia Cordova, Jeff Cheung & Unity, House of Malico, Muzae Sesay, Ali Madigan, Azha Luckman, Rewina Beshue, David Huffman, and Sadie Barnette.

Oakland-based Queens D.Light, who performed at a prior Feels, is also on the bill this year.
  • Oakland-based Queens D.Light, who performed at a prior Feels, is also on the bill this year.
The event, which is organized by local online arts magazine Wine & Bowties, will be produced in partnership with BAMPFA and Youth Radio.

General admission early-bird tickets, which cost $30, are on sale now. (VIP costs $100.) Prices increase as it gets closer to the date.

Wednesday, April 4, 2018

‘Snap Judgment’ Pays Tribute to Oakland’s Homicide Victims

by Madeline Wells
Wed, Apr 4, 2018 at 4:20 PM

St. Columba Catholic Church in Oakland, where crosses represent homicide victims. - PHOTO BY CINQUE MUBARAK
  • photo by Cinque Mubarak
  • St. Columba Catholic Church in Oakland, where crosses represent homicide victims.
It begins with the description of a sobering image: 80 slim wooden white crosses covering a church lawn, each labeled with a name, an age, and a date of death. Each cross represents an Oakland homicide victim from the past year. On New Year’s Eve in 2016, members of St. Columba Catholic Church read each name and pulled the crosses from the lawn as a prayer for a peaceful year.

While Oakland’s homicide rate has dropped considerably in recent years — from 147 in 2006 to 85 in 2016 — the producers of the Oakland-based podcast Snap Judgment decided they wanted to humanize the statistics.

“So often when we hear about homicides in the news, it’s about the number or the statistics,” said Adizah Eghan, co-host and producer of the hour-long episode “Counted: An Oakland Story.” “There’s not really much about the names behind the number or the people who they left behind.”

Throughout 2017, Eghan and her team investigated the stories of Oakland’s homicide victims. One of the first people they met was Daryle Allums, an activist who lost seven friends and family members to homicide in 2016. Known for his dedication to reducing violence in Oakland, Allums can frequently be found standing on the corner of 90th Avenue and MacArthur Boulevard with poster boards picturing locals who have lost their lives.

“He's just doing anything he can to let people know that this is happening and that they should pay attention,” said Eghan. Allums quickly became so integral to the story that the podcast featured him as a co-host.

Eghan and her team also spent time with the families and friends of other victims, including 22-year-old Darnell Foster, 18-year-old Sultan Bey, 40-year-old David Deporis, 44-year-old Jason Coleman, and 13-year-old Anibal Andres Ramirez. Each story touches on a different issue affecting the community: homelessness, poverty, immigration.

The episode also examines the rhetoric surrounding these deaths. “When we say this person didn’t deserve to die, what are we saying about the other people who lost their lives?” said Eghan. She noted that when someone who’s middle-class and seen as a “good kid” dies, people are more shocked and horrified by that death than when someone who is homeless or has a history of trouble with the law dies. As a result, this values some lives more than others.

While the murder rate in the city has continued to decline — there were 72` homicides in 2017 — there’s still more work that needs to be done. “Counted: An Oakland Story” presents a possible solution to the issue: holding the community accountable. Allums looks out for the kids in his neighborhood and encourages others to do the same.

Despite the pain present in these stories, Eghan also tried to focus on the moments of hope in the community. “We wanted to show some of that joy and love people had for this city and for one another, in addition to the pain that they felt when they lost someone,” she said.

The producers of Snap Judgment plan to work on more durational reporting, or audio-documentaries, and Eghan said she’d like to do more local stories.

“This story for us going into it, it wasn't about becoming experts on violence or murder, it was more about telling the story of our neighbors and what they missed out on in life,” she said.

More interviews, photos, and illustrations from “Counted” are available at

Tuesday, April 3, 2018

The Weeknd, Florence + The Machine, Janet Jackson to Headline Outside Lands 2018

by Janelle Bitker
Tue, Apr 3, 2018 at 10:00 AM

The Weeknd.
  • The Weeknd.

Outside Lands returns to San Francisco's Golden Gate Park Aug. 10-12 with a heady mix of music, art, comedy, food, and drinks. Tickets go on sale Thursday and have a habit of selling out.

This year's edition features The Weeknd, the Canadian-Ethiopian R&B artist; Florence + The Machine, the powerful indie songstress; and legacy act Janet Jackson. Rounding out the top of the lineup are EDM acts ODESZA and DJ Snake; rapper Future; indie stars Beck and Bon Iver; and radio hit-makers Portugal. The Man and CHVRCHES. Oh, and Carly Rae Jepsen of "Call Me, Maybe" fame.

While the major hip-hop presence is pretty light this year, there's also some exciting East Bay representation in Vallejo's rising star rap group SOB X RBE and Berkeley-bred rapper Caleborate. Other East Bay locals include favorite rockers Shannon & The Clams and Oakland singer-songwriter Dick Stusso.

For the first time, Outside Lands will offer a "layaway plan" option for three-day general admission tickets that allows folks to pay in four installments.

Here's the full lineup:

The Weeknd
Florence + The Machine
Janet Jackson
Bon Iver
DJ Snake
Portugal. The Man
James Blake
Jamie xx
Huey Lewis & The News
Mac DeMarco
Father John Misty
Carly Rae Jepsen
The Internet
Jessie Ware
The Growlers
Tash Sultana
Big Gigantic
Broken Social Scene
Rainbow Kitten Surprise
Daniel Caesar
Perfume Genius
Chicano Batman
Jessie Reyez
Rex Orange County
Sabrina Claudio
Margo Price
Mountain Goats
Quinn XCII
Amen Dunes
Shannon & The Clams
Dermot Kennedy
Pale Waves
Tyler Childers
Lucy Dacus
Mikky Ekko
Olivia O’Brien
Sasha Sloan
Gang Of Youths
Kailee Morgue
Freya Ridings
Durand Jones & The Indications
Nick Mulvey
GoGo Penguin
Jack Harlow
Knox Fortune
Kikagaku Moyo
Hot Flash Heat Wave
Sweet Plot
Dick Stusso

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Wednesday, March 28, 2018

Chiquita Banana Threatens Legal Action Against Emeryville Artist Packard Jennings

by Kathleen Richards
Wed, Mar 28, 2018 at 3:07 PM

The artwork in question. - DESTRUCTABLES.ORG
  • The artwork in question.

Emeryville artist Packard Jennings is used to skewering the powerful. He once made a small figurine of a “naked-but-for-socks-and-garters Dick Cheney battling a four-headed hydra.” He also created an anarchist action figure that he “shopdropped” in local Target and Walmart stores as a way to make a point about consumerism.

But even he was surprised when he received a cease-and-desist letter from a Chiquita Banana lawyer last week. The letter was in regards to an art project made by one of Jennings’ former students several years ago, which he posted to his website in 2011. The sticker uses Chiquita Banana’s logo to comment on the company’s alleged pesticide use, and the website encourages users to download the stickers and place them on bananas in supermarkets.

Highlighting the transgressions of corporations in one aspect of Jennings’ work, but he said he’s never been threatened with legal action before.

“I thought it was strange, in part because it had been up for so long,” Jennings said in a phone interview. “It’s not like the impact of these stickers has been huge.”

Emeryville artist Packard Jennings - COURTESY OF THE ARTIST
  • courtesy of the artist
  • Emeryville artist Packard Jennings

Jennings believes that the stickers fall under fair use as a parody and notes that they’re not generating any revenue.

Despite the legal threat, Jennings isn't deterred. So yesterday he responded to the company and created three new sticker designs, which, he said, highlight other allegedly nefarious business practices. "I would love to hear your client’s thoughts on these new interpretations of Chiquita’s past and current business practices," Jennings wrote, tongue firmly planted in cheek. "I would love to know your favorite! What about it resonates with you?"

The company has yet to respond, but Jennings said he’s getting legal advice in case the matter should proceed. And he’s also seeking press. “Really, the best defense for me is a good offense,” he said. “For this little thing to exist in some little corner of the internet as opposed to the press, it’s not a good strategy to make it disappear. It only makes it worse.”

We’ve reached out to Chiquita Banana’s lawyer and will update this post if and/or when it progresses.

Wednesday, March 21, 2018

Interface Gallery Exhibit “Opening the Trap” Explores Hybrid Identities

by Madeline Wells
Wed, Mar 21, 2018 at 2:13 PM

Opening the Trap is on display through April 1. - PHOTO BY PHILLIP MAISEL
  • Photo by Phillip Maisel
  • Opening the Trap is on display through April 1.
Nestled in Temescal Alley, Interface Gallery displays a mix of local and non-local art, putting disparate artists in conversation with each other.

The gallery’s current exhibit, Opening the Trap, is a group exhibition featuring work by Diedrick Brackens, Amir H. Fallah, Genevieve Gaignard, Jiha Moon, and Lana Williams. Interface director Suzanne L’Heureux derives the name from an essay by Thomas McEvilley, in which he proclaims “that categories and criteria have no innate validity – only the validity that is projected upon them – and thus that their transgression can be an opening into freedom.”

L’Heureux enjoys bringing a range of material to Interface, and feels like she’s finally hit her stride in her fifth year of directing the gallery.

“I'm getting better at thinking about how many group shows I’m doing versus how many solo shows, and how many are interactive, installational, or weird sensorial experiences versus ones dealing more with political and social issues,” she explained. Opening the Trap is one of the more politically minded exhibitions, focusing on the complexity and fluidity of identity.
Lana Williams's piece, "Pose", plays with formal elements. - PHOTO BY PHILLIP MAISEL
  • Photo by Phillip Maisel
  • Lana Williams's piece, "Pose", plays with formal elements.
L’Heureux decided to put emerging Oakland artist Lana Williams in dialogue with more established artists from Los Angeles (and one, Jiha Moon, from Atlanta). Williams’ piece displayed in the gallery, titled “Pose,” plays with formal elements. The work is an empty silver picture frame nestled in between two partially visible pink and orange rectangles that seem to be emerging from its sides. It’s an exploration of queering form as a metaphor for queer identity, and by extension fluid identity in general.
Amir H. Fallah's paintings combine the portraits of Western tradition with decorative elements of Iranian and Islamic art. - PHOTO BY PHILLIP MAISEL
  • Photo by Phillip Maisel
  • Amir H. Fallah's paintings combine the portraits of Western tradition with decorative elements of Iranian and Islamic art.
“I was excited about the idea of bringing in these notes because her work is more about the hybridity of style and playing with formal elements than it is about the explicit use of the figure,” said L’Heureux. She juxtaposed this more abstract piece with the photographic self-portraiture of Genevieve Gaignard, as well as Amir H. Fallah’s paintings that combine the portraits of Western tradition with decorative elements of Iranian and Islamic art.

Genevieve Gaignard's work revolves around her biracial identity, exploring race, femininity, class, and their intersections.
  • Genevieve Gaignard's work revolves around her biracial identity, exploring race, femininity, class, and their intersections.
Gaignard’s work revolves around her biracial identity, exploring race, femininity, class, and their intersections through the canvas of her own body. At Interface, three images from her series “The Lineup” fill the wall, Gaignard posed in colorful hats and outfits that celebrate African American church culture. Her facial expressions echo the strength but also the struggle inherent to Black identity. Fallah has two pieces on display, both of which derive from interviews he conducted with people about their immigrant or mixed identity experiences. He covers the faces of his subjects to shift the focus from what an individual looks like to the relationships and material items that shape their identity.
Diedrick Brackens incorporates African traditions of weaving into his work. - PHOTO BY PHILLIP MAISEL
  • Photo by Phillip Maisel
  • Diedrick Brackens incorporates African traditions of weaving into his work.
A tapestry piece from Diedrick Brackens, who also happens to be Gaignard’s roommate and good friend, is mounted on another wall. In colorful orange, yellow, and blue tones, he incorporates African traditions of weaving as well as the metaphor of the tapestry for the body — displaying a vulnerability that ties into his queer identity.

Three sculptures from Jiha Moon, a Korean immigrant, sit on a table at the center of the gallery. Moon’s pieces, such as one that is teapot-shaped with a drooling smiley face titled “LOL,” are playful reconfigurations of traditional Korean artforms combined with folk art and internet emoticons.

Jiha Moon’s “LOL” is a playful reconfiguration of traditional Korean artforms combined with folk art and internet emoticons. - PHOTO BY PHILLIP MAISEL
  • Photo by Phillip Maisel
  • Jiha Moon’s “LOL” is a playful reconfiguration of traditional Korean artforms combined with folk art and internet emoticons.
Like the other artists, Moon’s work isn’t strictly about her own identity — but, L’Herueux said, “When you have those kinds of experiences, you are naturally in touch with the more complex aspects of identity than those that are normally projected in our culture.” Instead, all of the art in Opening the Trap explores identity’s fluidity. As McEvilley puts it, it’s “an idea of the self that is relative, multi-faceted, and shifting.”

Opening the Trap is on display at Interface Gallery through April 1.

Thursday, March 15, 2018

Max Park Builds Living Memorial for Victims of Racial Violence with Single "Say Their Names"

by Madeline Wells
Thu, Mar 15, 2018 at 12:47 PM

Max Park members Lesley Grant and Tal Ariel. - MAXPARKMUSIC.COM
  • Max Park members Lesley Grant and Tal Ariel.

More than a song, Oakland-based duo Max Park's new release "Say Their Names" is a social justice project. The collaboration between singer Lesley Grant and producer Tal Ariel is a devastating gospel piano ballad that culminates in Grant reciting the names of 26 people of color who were were killed by racially motivated violence. At the end of the song, a few seconds of blank space remain so the names of new victims can be added, creating a sort of living memorial.

"It is a terrible and heartbreaking thing to include in a song, just as the reality itself is terrible and heartbreaking," said Ariel.

Max Park is named after the Maxwell Park neighborhood in Oakland. The electro-soul band collaborated with the Oakland Youth Choir for "Say Their Names," a decision made not just from a musical standpoint but also a socially conscious one.

"Children's voices felt like a powerful statement to me," said Ariel. "These kids are the future, and they're seeing what's happening to their friends and other people in society. Giving them the chance to speak and lend their voices to what we're saying I felt was very poignant."

As a white man originally from the Middle East collaborating with a Black woman from the South, Ariel hopes to do his part in engaging white people with the harsh realities of racism. In conversations with close friends, he realized there was an obvious divide between reactions of those who had been personally exposed to racism or not.

When white people "hear about these names, maybe they're sad but it's not personal," said Ariel. "There's sort of a dehumanization going on where it becomes just statistics and headlines, as opposed to the real human being."

"Say Their Names" is about humanizing these names. The song was released on Feb. 26, the sixth anniversary of Trayvon Martin's murder. Currently in the works is a crowd-sourced music video, for which Max Park is inviting the general public to submit videos of themselves singing along to the song or holding up signs with names of victims. Ariel hopes the video gives those who feel helpless in the face of senseless violence a way to participate in the fight against injustice.

Max Park will also be featuring some of the victims' families in the video. They've connected already with Stacey Sims, the sister of Will Sims, and Ron Davis, the father of Jordan Davis with whom Ariel had an extremely emotional conversation that left him in tears. Part of the intent of "Say Their Names" is to show support to these families.

"Just the fact that they know there are people out there who know their stories and that we won't let them be forgotten has some kind of impact on them," said Ariel. All profits from the song will also be donated to organizations working on racial justice issues.

Max Park has more new music scheduled for release on strategic dates throughout the year, and hope to generate enough buzz from the music video to eventually tour. Anyone who wants to show solidarity by submitting a clip for the "Say Their Names" video can do so via the band's website.

Wednesday, March 14, 2018

REVIEW: At the Oracle Arena Last Night, Lorde Gave Fans What They've Been Waiting For

Headlining last year's Outside Lands was just a taste of her return to the stage

by Azucena Rasilla
Wed, Mar 14, 2018 at 11:22 AM

  • Photo by Azucena Rasilla

Four years ago, Lorde was a shy 18-year-old singer-songwriter who was just absorbing the success of her debut album, Pure Heroine. Performing at Berkeley's Greek Theatre in October 2014 was a pivotal moment for the New Zealand native, whose real name is Ella Marija Lani Yelich-O'Connor. She had no idea that four years later she'd be selling out arenas around the world.

“The Greek was one of the biggest venues I’ve ever played,” Lorde  told thousands of screaming fans during the Oakland stop of her Melodrama World Tour. “It felt archaic, like I was at the Coliseum.”

While some singers fail to recreate the smash success of a debut album, Lorde isn't one of them. Her sophomore album, Melodrama, has been critically acclaimed, and her performance at the Oracle Arena last night proved that the four-year wait for her return to the stage was certainly worth it.

Lorde opened the night with “Homemade Dynamite,” swaying onto the stage wearing a sheer black outfit with a rhinestone-embellished bra peeking through her top. Several dancers dressed in nude colors joined her, swaying to the rhythm of each song.

She didn't need them. Lorde has the ability to command a stage all by herself — no elaborate production needed. Yet the subtle theatrical production complemented her performance perfectly.

“Oakland, welcome to the Melodrama World Tour,” she told the audience.

Sure, the night was all about the Melodrama tour, but Lorde also incorporated songs from her Grammy-award-winning debut album,  performing "Tennis Court," "400Lux," "Ribs," and "Buzzcut Season."

After a quick wardrobe change into a long and flowy pink dress, Lorde was back onstage. Broadcast the boom boom boom boom/ And make 'em all dance to it, she belted. This wardrobe change also served as a transition to the more talkative Lorde, who addressed the crowd about being vulnerable.

Lorde has told the press that Melodrama isn't a break-up album; it’s a record about being alone. The majority of the album was co-written and produced by Jack Antonoff, who the singer is rumored to be dating.

When introducing "Hard Feelings," Lorde told the audience, “This song is about a sad moment, the moment when you break up with someone, and you know it’s over but you haven’t left the room.”  Another song about feeling vulnerable was "Writer in the Dark."

During the almost two-hour set, Lorde also covered the Frank Ocean song "Solo" and delighted the crowd with fan favorite "Liability."

After performing "Royals," "Perfect Places," and "Green Light," with star-shaped confetti falling from the ceiling, the singer returned to the stage once again with a mic and drum pad to belt out three more songs: "Loveless," "Precious Metals," and "Team."

Lorde isn’t your typical pop star. Her lyrics and stage presence — which is especially impressive considering her age and short musical carer — surpass those of other singers around her age, the Taylor Swift’s and Selena Gomez’ of the pop world.

One thing is certain: She's no longer a shy teenager. “I feel very at home in this room,” Lorde told her screaming fans.

Wednesday, March 7, 2018

UC Berkeley Student LIVVIA Is on Her Way to Pop Stardom

by Madeline Wells
Wed, Mar 7, 2018 at 2:38 PM

LIVVIA studies economics at UC Berkeley. - PHOTO BY TIZIANO LUGLI
  • Photo by Tiziano Lugli
  • LIVVIA studies economics at UC Berkeley.
LIVVIA splits her time between two worlds: the life of a UC Berkeley economics student and the life of a budding pop star. When I talked to her on the phone, she was racing back to the studio in Los Angeles after taking a midterm.

"The thing that makes it really hard is being in two cities, and also the travel that I do for music," said LIVVIA. "I do a lot of work on the plane or in the car. In-flight wifi is the best thing ever."

She's coming up on graduation just as her music career is taking off. LIVVIA dropped her first single back in January, a collaboration with Quavo from Migos called "Catch a Body." Her breathy vocals flit over gritty bass with steamy lyrics about looks that can kill. The club-ready single even got a slick James Bond-esque music video to match a few weeks ago. Dressed head-to-toe in black leather, her special agent character receives a call from Quavo, assigning her a target to annihilate. LIVVIA did all her own stunts and racked up her fair share of bruises learning combat training and stage fighting.

Not only did she get to bring to life the action movie video she'd always seen in her head, but she also was able to turn "Catch a Body"'s sexy lyrics into a message of female empowerment. On behind-the-scenes videos she posted on Instagram, people kept commenting on how she was "such a Bond girl."

"I was like, 'no, I'm just Bond.' But I'm all about girl power. You could totally pull it off, too," she said, reassuring me of the ease of looking like a badass doing stunts on camera.

Part of LIVVIA's appeal is her infectious positivity. She mused that if music doesn't work out, she could pursue a career as a matchmaker or a therapist, or even a motivational speaker. Jokes aside, an economics degree is a pretty solid backup plan. It's helpful to her right now in her music career as well.

"Econ is good for every business. The music industry is just another business, and I'm not just the artist — I really take part in all aspects of it," she said. LIVVIA is not just a singer — she's been writing her own songs since she was a teenager. After a few years of developing her style and travelling to LA to work with co-writers, she toured internationally with popular artists such as Jessie J., Meghan Trainor, and The Jonas Brothers. Now, she's put touring on hold to concentrate on spending more time in the studio.

More new music releases are on the horizon for LIVVIA soon, but in the meantime, her catchy single with Quavo is a total bop. You can also check out her Spotify, where she posts personal playlists with tongue-in-cheek titles such as "When you start to catch feels but want to toss them back" and "When you accidentally text the wrong person."

Monday, March 5, 2018

2018 Burger Boogaloo Lineup Announced

by Kathleen Richards
Mon, Mar 5, 2018 at 9:40 AM

This year's Burger Boogaloo lineup has just been announced, and it does not disappoint. In addition to headliners Devo(!) and The Damned, several bands will be making rare appearances, including Le Shok, Hunx & His Punx, Gris Gris, and Battleship. John Waters will once again host the two-day music extravaganza in Oakland's Mosswood Park, taking place on June 30 and July 1.

Weekend passes will start at $169 and VIP tickets are $269 (includes a "bag-o-swag"). Passes for Saturday (Devo) are $125 and Sunday (The Damned) are $99. Find tickets here. Hopefully you've been saving your pennies, because you won't want to miss this.

Full lineup below:

DEVO – 1st show in 3 years
LE SHOK – 1st show in 15 years
TRADITIONAL FOOLS – 1st show in 5 years
THE RIP OFFS – 1st show in 5 years
HUNX & HIS PUNX – Reunion Show
GRIS GRIS – 1st show in 10 years
FIRESTARTER – 1st show in USA
BATTLESHIP – 1st show in 10 years

Friday, March 2, 2018

Tonight's First Fridays Is Postponed Due to Rain

by Madeline Wells
Fri, Mar 2, 2018 at 10:54 AM

  • File photo by Stephen Loewinsohn
Due to the predicted rain, Oakland is postponing its First Fridays Street Festival, which was supposed to take place this evening. Art galleries and other indoor First Friday events will still be happening, but street performances and vendors on the streets have been cancelled.

Tonight's event was themed “Art is Women”; instead, the plan is to move the street festival to next Friday, March 9, in what's being dubbed "Next Friday."

“By doing so, we are able to preserve the spirit of Oakland’s art community even when the festival is rained out on First Fridays,” wrote marketing director Alicia Rivera in an email. “Next Friday” will be the first-ever rescheduling of the festival due to weather circumstances — a tactic that will continue in the future. March's "Next Friday" will pay homage to International Women’s Day, focused on giving recognition to the women who make First Fridays happen. The festival will feature local artists, food makers, performers, and retailers run by women in the Bay Area.

As for this Friday, there’s still plenty to do in the area — if you’re brave enough to venture into the rain (and, possibly, hail). Oakland Art Murmur is hosting an evening Art Walk from 6 to 9 p.m., rain or shine; Warehouse 416 and Diane Donwoodie are hosting “Up
In Arms,” a tribute to photojournalist Lionel Fluker, who
was fatally shot five years ago; SLATE Gallery is introducing its new exhibit, “Modern Landscape: Exhibition walk-through with curators and artists”; and the brand-new Ashara Ekundayo Gallery will host a reception for its first exhibition, Obvious Magic. For more art gallery shows in Oakland, click here.

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