This exhibit is the outcome of UMD Assistant Professor Terresa Hardaway’s assignment “The Movement Imprinted: Music of the Revolution,” in which Hardaway asks her students to create pieces based on a song about the African-American experience, and she specified that their design should emulate an African-American graphic designer. Along with the posters, the winning bid will also receive a designed booklet that details information about the song, musician, designer, and the student's progress.

How the Auction Works

Bids begin at $10 and go up in increments of $5. If you want to purchase a piece outright, you may do so for $200. Bids end on Friday, February 23, 2018 at 6:30PM at Clyde Iron. Recipients must pick up the poster at the Freedom Fund Dinner or arrange pick-up from UMD. Payments are made securely through PayPal's website.

Auction Gallery

These are all forty-four (44) pieces featured in the auction. To bid on one, scroll down to the auction list.

If there is a piece in the auction gallery that isn't below in the auction list, it has been sold.

Freedom Fund Poster Auction

Voice in a Cell by Jake Bosshardt 18 X 24 Poster
Ended at: 238 days 1 hour 18 minutes 31 seconds ago
$10.00 USD

This auction has been sold to jaderrose at $10.00 USD.

“Voice in the Cell” is dedicated to those who are voiceless feel like they can’t speak out against a broken, corrupted world. It tries to express views into their perspective to try to see their pain, their struggle, their experience that may be different or similar to your own. It is created to show the regret of things never spoken to tear down the ignorant mindsets of those who don’t think of what they are really saying. The visual imagery is used to show the viewpoint of who feel suppressed by others discriminating against them due to just their skin color. It tries to show the pain to those who don’t see it or are seeing another viewpoint, to give a glimpse of what someone might feel who isn’t fortunate enough to feel safe or comfortable because of how they’re treated due to skin color.