Cut Fruit Circle+Organizing 101

Saturday, August 13, 2022
2 – 4PM

Cut Fruit Circle+Organizing 101 Workshop

Asian American women and femme artists/care/cultural workers in the DC metro area are invited to join socially engaged artist organizer Adele Kenworthy and community organizing nonprofit Rising Organizers to participate in our first collaborative art+community organizing workshop at Transformer gallery.

We’ll gather to cut fruit for one another while also learning the basics of organizing, building community power and creating a movement.

Be with us as we explore and experiment how to practice a future we want to live and what it means to gather, rest, and to organize with cut fruit and community.

To RSVP, please visit:

To learn more about Rising Organizers, please visit:

To learn more about Transformer Gallery, please visit:


Adele Kenworthy is a socially engaged artist organizer who creates botanical interventions in public spaces. They explore how flowers have dyed, draped, and nourished social movements and daily reimagine what it means for socially engaged art to exist as an embodied practice of care. 

They were selected to be among WomenPhotograph’s first BIPOC visual storytellers open call in 2021. They have recently exhibited work for The Fearless Artist Popup Gallery at Art Basel Miami (2021), TREEHOUSE at Brentwood Arts Exchange (2022), and their solo thesis show Lacuna Blossoms at Gallery 102 of George Washington University (2022).

They were the Spring 2022 artist-organizer in residence at the Washington Project for the Arts and participated in their 41st annual benefit auction Your Presence is the Best Art (2022). They were invited to join Transformers’ 19th Exercises for Emerging Artists cohort (2022) will be exhibiting in late July.

This summer she is supporting Monument Lab in their newly launched Re:Generation program – a nationwide participatory public art and history project. They recently completed their MFA in Social Practice Art from the Corcoran School of Art and Design.

Her art practice and community is located on the traditional lands of the Piscataway and Nacotchtank (Anacostan) people, also referred to as Washington, D.C.