With confidence, sensuality, and just a touch of silliness, Carmichael aims to keep on fanning funky flames, all for the betterment of Boston.
"We take the music that has informed us and is unique to us culturally—and of course, that’s different for each of us—and then we create a conversation with it musically, sonically as a band."
“Why blame immigrants, and especially immigrant youth, for being criminals when overall crime rates are now historically low, when we don’t have a crime crisis, and when immigrants actually make our communities much safer?” Seiber asked. “I suggest that it has a lot to do with scapegoating.”
“I write primarily for black women, especially fat black women,” Blaze said. “There just isn’t enough for us. … I mean, how many times can we listen to cishet men on the radio be like, ‘I’m gonna disrespect you?’"
In her ongoing exhibit Enigma: Reactions to Racism at Urbano in Jamaica Plain, Haitian-American artist and educator Chanel Thervil aims to explore racism in Boston from the black ...