Solo & Two Person Exhibitions

The Morning After Love (2019) at Hebbel Am Ufer

The Morning After Love is a cinepoem project by Candice Nembhard. The short is based on a text written and performed by Candice with the motif being black, queer relationships. The cinepoem made its debut at Hebbel Am Ufer as part of The Present is Not Enough: Manifestos for Queer Futures festival.

Group Exhibitions

Berlin-to-Lagos: On Exchange, Mobility, and Heritage (2018) at Galerie Wedding

As part of the Berlin-to-Lagos residency (funded by Goethe Institute, Galerie Wedding, Savvy Contemporary, ZKU and Arthouse Foundation), artist Jumoke Adeyanju invited poet Candice Nembhard, painter Thomias Radin, and musician Jack Mensah to curate live performances in response to her research. During the opening, Candice penned a live writing session in response to archival footage of colonial Nigeria, a soundscape curated by Mensah, and a live painting by Radin.

sync, psych, self (sic): the self portrait exhibition (2018) at Foto Klub Kollektiv

Foto Klub Kollektiv’s Stephanie Ballantine curated the group exhibition sync, psych, self (sic). The show aimed to examine how we redefine self-portraits in the “selfie” era. The two works below were featured. The images explore how self-understanding and self-defining is a sum of surrounding opinions, comments, and trends, suggesting that we do not curate ourselves but subconsciously allow others do it for us. The images particularly speak to the ways in which black women fall in and out of caricatures created by cis, white men.

Laboratory for Feeling Right (2019) in Creamcake: 3hd Festival at Hebbel Am Ufer

As part of Creamcake’s 3hd Festival, Brooklyn-based artist Jen Rosenblit led a three-day workshop on creating fantasies. 20 artists in total participated in the final showcase.

Black History Month: Herstory (2015) at UEA

In 2015, the University of East Anglia organised a group exhibition in honour of Black History Month. Candice submitted two works; a self-portrait, and a poem addressing the ways in which black women have been systemically dismissed from historic accounts.

Self-Portrait (2015) by Candice Nembhard
“Black Beauty” in Black History Month: Herstory by Candice Nembhard (2015)
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