Taking Receipts Zine

Aram Han Sifuentes

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This book is here for you to take detailed logs of your everyday aggressions so that you can show off your receipts as proof. It is ideal for working professionals, students, and anyone who feels the annoying twinges of racism on a daily basis. You can use this log in case you decide to file (a) complaint(s).

This log is for incidents of overt and subtle:
- Discrimination
- Micro-aggression
- Racism
Co-Published by Cute Rage Press and PrintRoom Rotterdam (NL). Cute Rage Press is a collaboration between Aram Han Sifuentes and Ishita Dharap. In which they create art objects and books to fight back against racism, sexism and other forms of oppressions with cuteness, humor, and rage. 
Dimensions: 5 x 7"
Material: Risograph printed zine

Aram Han Sifuentes 
(Budlong Woods)

Aram Han Sifuentes (she/they) is a fiber and social practice artist, writer, and educator who works to center immigrant and disenfranchised communities. Her work often revolves around skill sharing, specifically sewing techniques, to create multiethnic and intergenerational sewing circles, which become a place for empowerment, subversion, and protest.

As an immigrant and a daughter of a seamstress, Han Sifuentes learned to sew at the age of six to help her mother earn a living.  In this way, sewing has ever since been an important part of  her body, memory, and politics. Sewing is a medium for her to investigate identity politics, immigration and immigrant labor, possession and dispossession, citizenship and belonging, dissent and protest, and race politics in the United States.

Her art practice situates itself at the intersection of fiber, social practice, performance, and pedagogy. At the core of her practice, she creates socially engaged and materially rich projects in an ‘art world’ environment that are available and accessible for those who are disenfranchised, particularly for dispossessed immigrants of color.

In her work Han Sifuentes confronts social and racial injustices against the disenfranchised and riffs off of official institutions and bureaucratic processes to reimagine new, inclusive, and humanized systems of civic engagement and belonging. Doing this by creating participatory and active environments where safety, play, and skill-sharing are emphasized. Even though many of her projects are collaborative and communal in nature, they incite and highlight individual’s experiences, politics, and voice.