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BIO—Mich S.

            Mich S. - b. Michael Stevenson (May 1987), a Houston native raised in creole traditions and the church in the coastal south. Mich is a social sculptor, yoga and meditation teacher living and working in Houston, TX.

Principal at Artist Resources - a resourcefulness company. Visual Artist & Community organizer with 10+ years experience in producing socially aware creative experiences and 4 years making socially conscious sculpture. Specialist in the communication of visual ideas through site-specific installations, performance, graphic design and photography. Organizer and mentor for BIPOC artists in Houston. Board Member at the Historic Black College Park Memorial Cemetery.


CONTACT: mich@michswork.com


My sculptures, installations and writing reveal my internal dialogue on matters of erasure juxtaposed against the unseen reality of an unrestricted BIPOC future.

My work serves to be restorative within its environments so as to exist as accessible reference points of peace and remembrance.

My work meets us together and returns us to the reflection of who we can be together on Earth.

* images courtesy of
- Mich S.
- Frank Dilan
- J.Bilhan
- B.lauren
- Samantha Nava

Installation, Sculpture

This work is a 112 ft installation located along the perimeter fence at College Park Memorial Cemetery. It is a series of life size acrylic silhouettes depicting soldiers from the 24th infantry of the Historic Buffalo Soldiers.  The “Houston 13” soldiers of the Buffalo Soldiers 24th Infantry were convicted at an unfair trial and then executed without the right for clemency. Efforts to pardon these soldiers are being led by the descendants of the soldiers; both family and brothers and sisters in arms.

Pardonme 13 Website
Commissioned by Mayor’s Office of Cultural Affairs Public Art Insta11ations

Installation, Sculpture

This work is particularly influenced by social sculptors, Joseph Beuys and especially, Bert Long the artist, mystic and founding member of Project Row Houses.
It reveals my internal dialogue on matters of erasure juxtaposed against the unseen reality of an unrestricted BIPOC future; using materials that are tools and objects for reflection or surveillance.
This work serves to be restorative in all environments so to exist as accessible reference points of peace, remembrance, yet to be fathomed realities; an unrestricted BIPOC futures. For non BIPOC people  this work can communicate through form and object the voids that erasure causes leading to separation and the required paths to secure a sustained and diverse future that is reflected in light and not projecting from erasure.

Installed for Rd. 51 Local Impact at
Project Row Houses

“There Is Enough for Everyone”
Curator, Exhibition

“There Is Enough For Everyone,” was a series of  art exhibitions in Houston pointing a spotlight directly at the reality of scarcity within BIPOC communities. Prodding the limitations, distribution, and access of wealth in the City of Houston and the country at large. Exhibiitons were held at Artist Resources warehouse studio as well as Blaffer Art Museum.

The exhibition included weekly programming including: “Money Talks”, a conversation with the Houston Arts Alliance for grant opportunties available to artists in the Houston area.

Glasstire Press
Byline Press