Abraham Oghobase's work combines photography and performance, and questions existing frames of representation of urban experience.
Engaging with the notion of the photograph as a social document, Adolphus Opara records the social and environmental challenges brought about by the rapid changes in Nigerian society.
Andrew Esiebo portrays everyday life. His reportages often shed light on untold personal narratives to evoke global social and economic shifts.
Working primarily with drawing and painting, Barbara Walker addresses ideas around class, power and representation.
Ben Osaghae's paintings and drawings shift between narration and abstraction, satire and symbolism, and display a novel use of space, motion and colour.
Emeka Ogboh is a sound and video artist. Based on field recordings, his work explores the experience of the megacity and documents the cosmopolitan nature of urban spaces.
Ephrem Solomon's portraits and still lifes capitalise on the expressionist quality of woodcutting and its potential for bold, flat patterns and rough-hewn textures.
Gemuce works across painting and a variety of media including performance. His practice reflects his interest in depicting the everyday reality of post-war Mozambique.
Gideon Mendel is a photojournalist engaging in advocacy and collaborative projects across photography and video.
Lawson Oyekan's sculptural ‘bodies’, bold creations of clay or stone, celebrate the spirit of nature and illuminate the human experience.
Using brown paper as her main material, Mary Evans' evocative site-specific installations reflect on the impact of tragic and brutal moments in history.
Nathalie Mba Bikoro
Nathalie Mba Bikoro looks at the legacy of colonial history. Working across drawing, performance and participatory projects, she creates moments of synthesis between seemingly disparate bodies of knowledge and value systems.
Njideka Akunyili works across techniques and materials including collage, transfers, acrylic and pastels. Her syncretic works on paper draw upon a myriad of visual references to evoke hybrid cultural experiences.
Obiora Udechukwu is a visual artist and a poet. Known for his contribution to Uli aesthetics, his work is characterised by a use of space, line, pattern, brevity and spontaneity influenced by Igbo drawing.
Working across a variety of media including porcelain and terracotta, Simone Leigh engages in a sculptural exploration of black female subjectivity.
Sokari Douglas Camp
Sokari Douglas Camp is distinguished, for the innovative way in which she interprets Kalabari tradition, culture and customs into works of sculptured steel.
Younès Rahmoun's work evokes a personal universe, characteristically connected to Sufi thought and practice.