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Create a playlist that fuels you and/or can serve as a conversation starter with people of all ages. You can find our Soundtrack4Justice on SpotifyYoutubeApple Music, or see individual songs below:


The arts heal and inspire. They have for centuries. To fuel yourself, go to art exhibits in your community. Snap your fingers for spoken word artists. Dance. Dance. Dance. Go to theatre. Marvel at the emotive movements of dancers. Artists have had a long history of protest art and expressing emotions around social justice issues. Below are a few online suggestions, but there is much MOORE out there to discover. Search your interest.

Woman smiling, speaking, and wearing CONTRA-TIEMPO t-shirt

CONTRA-TIEMPO is a bold, multilingual, Los Angeles-based dance company that creates electrifying, politically astute performance work that moves audiences to imagine what is possible.

The Social Distancing Festival graphic

The Social Distancing Festival celebrates art from all over the world, showcasing amazing talent, and coming together as a community. The website showcases multiple art forms and artists to explore. Also, check out their Artists for Social Justice exhibit here.

Michael Frye emotionally dancing with a crowd around him

Michael Frye performs Stand Up during BLM march in New York City.

Bryan Stevenson Smiling

Bryan Stevenson discusses Gordon Parks’ Choice of Weapon––his photography and its remarkable way of balancing color, vibrancy, life, joy, humanity, strength, and courage while at the same time carefully documenting deprivation, hunger, anguish, exclusion, and pain.

Raja Belle Freeman

21-year-old, Raja Belle Freeman, moves Black Literary Arts forward with her poem, "Never Have I Ever," as it tackles social injustices.

Bryant Terry

Bryant Terry’s work explores the intersection of food, farming, health, activism, art, and culture. Famous for his cookbooks, Terry draws inspiration from his ancestors, and motivating use to strive for a more healthful, just, and sustainable world.

Wing Young Huie

Wing Young Huie is a self-taught photographer, who has been documenting communities in Minnesota and throughout the United States for over thirty years. 

Together we rise, resist, and reclaim illustration of two women with arms up

Black-Indigenous artists whose work moves beyond the idea of the singular “Native experience” or the “Black experience.” Their approach draws from the shared histories of Indigenous and Black communities and intertwined struggles in the Americas.

Social justice mural in Alabama

The Southern Poverty Law Center, through their Learning for Justice program showcases, The Power of Place: Art as a Tool for Social Justice.

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