In celebration of MLK day, I drew this location drawing of the Edmund Pettus Bridge in Selma, Alabama in 1965. Martin Luther King Jr. was a hugely important figure in the fight for racial equity in the United States. While it is critical to remember his legacy, we also must remember that racism did not end with the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Black Americans still face extreme consequences of a culture that has been propped up on white supremacy. I hope that you can appreciate this art both as a celebration of the racial justice work that has been done so far, and as a contemplative call to action for the racial justice work that we are still in dire need of. While this digital download is free, I ask that you consider donating to one of the nonprofits listed below to continue the fight against racism. I have also included a list of some great resources to learn more about racial injustice in the United States.





Just Mercy by Bryan Stevenson
Beloved by Toni Morrison
Color of Law by Richard Rothstein
Between the World and Me by Ta'Nehisi Coates
Americanah by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie
The History of White People by Neil Irvin Painter
Savage Inequalities by Jonathon Kozol
Whiteness of a Different Color by Matthew Frye Jacobson
White Fragility by Robin Diangelo
Just Mercy
When they See Us
Cop Watchers
The Hate U Give
The Black Panthers
Fruitvale Station



In recent months, there has been a major increase in violence against Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders. My own community of the San Francisco Bay Area has been rocked by hate crimes against our Asian neighbors. To learn more about the rise in hate crimes against AAPI people, donate, and get involved, please use the resource list below. I will also be selling a pack of postcards inspired by Asian foods and 100% of profits raised from these sales will go to the Asian Women Alliance.