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Humanitou shines light on humanness and creativity through one-on-one conversations with artists and other all-around amazing humans. Humanitou founder and creator, Adam Williams, and guests explore the full range of the human experience.
When Ace sat down to share her story with Humanitou, she talked about escaping the bubble of her childhood on an Oklahoma farm, of seeing mountains and oceans for the first time, of gaining life experience, and living and creating authentically.
Molly, 31, sat down with Humanitou and a cup of tea. She offered thoughtful and unflinching answers to questions about her art and her family.
Leading the 15-year-old arts and education organization that is Concrete Couch, Steve brings together the wise and the learning, the right and the left, the bold and those who need it in a community-lifting collaboration.
I first encountered Abby’s photography last year through her Lucere exhibit. When she sat down with Humanitou, we talked about the give-and-take and purpose of that project. We also talk about artist insecurities, multipotentiality and why Abby runs her gallery differently than 90 percent of gallerists. And she shares about an experience that shapes View more
When Robyn talked with Humanitou, he shared insights on the intuitive stream that guides his art and the function of art in culture. He talked about manifesting one’s purpose, and an explanation of art’s “trinity of potentials.”
When Dallo, 38, married Dgibril, an American, and moved to the U.S. 15 years ago, she brought with her the pulse of the culture she grew up in: drumming, dancing, singing, cooking. She brought her rich spirit of giving. She also holds pain that few know.
He’s a photographer by art, a newspaper writer by trade. He’s the guy you want on your team when a game of trivia pops up, the man with the hands and know-how to get you from point A to B when the car breaks down somewhere between.
Xanthe, 38, is known throughout the region and well beyond as a healer, an empathic spirit who feels into her work and shares the connections she finds there. Through song and therapy.
He has been known to ride his skateboard through town, hand on a leash pulled taut by the power of two of his running dogs. He serves as a volunteer firefighter, making around 100 emergency runs a year for the past eight years. He also loves to ski bumps. But throwing pots, that’s the thing.
While I try to center my focus for the conversation at hand, I notice the smooth and sultry sounds of Miles Davis’ jazz trumpet. They carry from somewhere near the middle of the room, until Floyd walks to it and says, “OK, Google. Stop the music.”