In the days since Hurricane Irma ripped through Florida, there have been some amazing pieces of artwork popping up.
But there are a few pieces that we’re sure are worthy of your attention.
These artists are not just working on their own projects; they are contributing to a collective effort to make the state a better place to live.
Here are the best pieces of art you might be able to find.
The New Orleans Art Museum (NOLA) was among the first art institutions in the United States to open an exhibit dedicated to the hurricane, which was the most powerful storm to hit the region in history.
NOLA has since hosted a series of art shows, with a series called “Art of the Hurricane” that features works from artists who are working on the recovery from the storm.NOLAs Hurricane Center is also offering a series on Hurricane Irma, featuring works by artist and curator Jocelyn Tamburro, and a series by artist Chris Johnson.
The Art of the Katrina Flood is an ongoing project that aims to highlight local artists working on reconstruction and rebuilding efforts, while also educating the public about the risks of coastal erosion.
In the past year, local artists have made artworks for various local government agencies and the National Hurricane Center.
Artists like Nia Novella, who recently opened her own gallery at The Plaza, have made a career of illustrating and illustrating stories about Hurricane Katrina.
Novella’s work focuses on the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, including the aftermath and aftermaths of the recovery, and the effects of the storm on the local economy.
In 2016, Novellas work was featured in a series titled “Katrina in Your Hands,” which featured the work of local artists including Novelette and a variety of other artists.
Nervelli and Mares, a new exhibition at The National Gallery of Art, are working to re-establish connections between Louisiana and New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina’s devastating effects.
The project, called “Tangled in the Air,” explores the connection between the two cities through the work and experiences of artists, musicians, and musicians from both cities.
In addition to Novelli, Mares and Nervelli, artists from the New Orleans-New York metro area have been collaborating on the show, including John Speranza, the musician who created a song that was featured on the “American Pie” soundtrack.
Speranza is currently working on a solo album, but has also created a solo exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum of Art called “Blueprints for the Future.”
He also worked on an artwork titled “Citizens of the City of New Orleans” and a collage that depicts a map of New York City.
The exhibition is a collaboration between Mares’s company, the New York-based Mares Art Project, and Mieses company, Mies, the studio that works with artists like Novello.
Norellas works have been featured in other exhibitions, including a retrospective at the New Museum in New York.
The show also includes a collaboration with artist and writer Chris Crouch, which includes pieces from the “Crown of Spades” series, “Crazy for You,” and “The Dreaming.”
In 2018, artist and historian Joseph Mays was inspired to create a new book about Hurricane Ike, after reading a story about the aftermath from “Horse Tales.”
Mays decided to take that story and turn it into a book, which included stories from New Orleans, which he then retells in “Hurricane Ike: The Real Story.”
The show is set to open later this year, with the final work being finished in 2020.
Mays said that he was inspired by the way the city responded to Katrina, but was especially interested in the way Katrina impacted people’s lives in the city.
In an interview with HuffPost Live in 2018, he said that the city’s response was a “blessing” and he feels like it was important to share what he had learned.MAYS: The people in New Orleans were very good about taking care of their neighbors.
There was a lot of help, but people did it in ways that were respectful, but they also took care of themselves.
And they were kind of in a bubble.
They didn’t really know what was going on in the world outside of them, so they did what they had to do to survive.HUFFPOST LIVE: Hurricane Ike: How a community reacted to Katrina’s aftermath, and how it has shaped New Orleans in the years since.
What do you think the city should do to help?