What is the space for listening and learning in an art practice?
What voices should be listened to?
Whose voices am I listening to?
Who is telling us where our listening should happen?
How do we learn from those whom the social systems continually say are the ones in need of education?
How do I be quiet?
How much power do I have?
How much power do you have?
What can I do as an artist that others cannot?
What happens if I let go of power?
What happens if I assert it?
What does it look like for relational art to be intentionally undemocratic?
Who is welcomed?
Who is turned away?
Can materials invite?
Can they exclude?
Can the documentation of relational art be a political act?
What if relational art highlights relationships we are already complicit in?
How can time as a material inform us?
Is there a space in days filled with trending and the latest all encompassing installation for the small act? The small moment?
Where should art and life intersect?
What can happen over sharing a meal?
Is there a place in art to acknowledge the quality of the relationship?
How many people can we actually be in relationship with?
How might your story intersect with that of someone else?
What is important about the ways that your stories are different?
What is activism?
What does it mean to be revolutionary?
Can art be activism? Can it be revolutionary?
What does it mean to care for someone?
How does change really happen?
Is art capable of making change?
Why do we hold the most vulnerable to things we are not capable of ourselves?
How does the art world mirror the systems outside of it?
Can the formal elements of art be used to offer critique beyond just the art world?
Can these questions disassemble systems of power?