Staff of the Louisiana Endowment for the Humanities
Many view Eric Waters' photography as a commitment to the preservation of the New Orleans' African American culture.
Eugene Loving was an artist and etcher who worked in the French Quarter of New Orleans from the 1930s until his death in 1971.
Excerpt: Pythian Temple
The Pythian Temple, located at the corner of Loyola Avenue and Gravier Street, has a 100+ year long history
Artist Felix Kelly spent decades painting in the Deep South, often depicting themes of romanticized declining mansions and steamboats along the Mississippi River.
Filles à la Cassette
Florestine Perrault Collins
Florestine Perrault Collins, who began her career at age fourteen, was one of the first professional African American female photographers in the country.
Frank Relle's nightscape photographs achieved national and international attention after 2005, particularly his images he shot in New Orleans capturing the destruction from the levee failures following Hurricane Katrina.
Franklin Adams was a prolific artist and teacher active in New Orleans for more than fifty years. His cross-media works spanned painting, sculpture, illustration, design, and architecture.
Frederich Trenchard's colorful narrative paintings in watercolor and oil, dubbed "magist" by critics at the time, garnered him enthusiastic recognition in New Orleans art circles in the 1970s.
Koss founded Tulane University's glass studio in 1977, thus ushering the art-glass movement into New Orleans.
George Schmidt is a New Orleans painter and musician whose paintings can be found at Generations Hall and the Inter-Continental Hotel.