2011 Summer Studios Residency Project Row Houses Pobres y Ricos Exchange # 1 I had 50 brand new 'delentales', or aprons purchased in San Miguel, El Salvador. Since our inception, PRH’s campus has grown from the original block and a half to six blocks, and from 22 houses to 40 properties; including twelve artist exhibition and/or residency spaces, seven houses for young mothers, artist residencies, office spaces, a community gallery, a park, low-income residential and commercial spaces. It’s rare to see multiple artists in residency tune into a shared in dialogue. Eight houses serve as studios for visiting artists. 20 reviews of Project Row Houses "Inspired by the African American artist John Biggers, this is a fantastic project borne out of the belief that art and activism can revitalize neighborhoods while preserving their character. Exchange #2 I gave these new aprons to 50 different women in the lowest economic strata in exchange for their old and worn one. I said I had read that a woman, a former finance administrator for Project Row Houses, recently pleaded guilty to stealing more than $200,000 and was sentenced to 10 years in prison. Ms. Project Row Houses transformed 22 abandoned, historic shotgun-style houses in Houston into art galleries, subsidized housing, and community support programs. Those houses are art studios for art related to African-American themes. Through this residency exchange, Project Row Houses and Hyde Park Art Center aim to provide an opportunity for artists to research localized ways of thinking and creating in a different city to enhance their practices at home. About Project Row Houses. THE NICHOLSON PROJECT. Issuu is a digital publishing platform that makes it simple to publish magazines, catalogs, newspapers, books, and more online. Project Row Houses is an artist organization founded by artist Rick Lowe and six other African-American artists in 1993 in the Northern Third Ward of Houston, Texas, one of the city’s oldest African-American communities. Project Row Houses is a development in the Third Ward area of Houston, Texas.Project Row Houses includes a group of shotgun houses restored in the 1990s. Under the mentorship of the 2019 Katherine McGovern College of the Arts + Project Row Houses Fellowship, Libby Bland worked not so much as a curator but rather as a sounding board for the artists. The program, which is structured around a six-week-long residency, brings in college and university students and teaches them about the concepts and experiences of PRH. A former single-family row house has been restored as a safe, equitable residency for artists and the community: The Nicholson Project is an artist residency program coupled with a neighborhood garden that works to support artists and serves as a creative and innovative cultural hub. Houston’s Project Row Houses (PRH) recently announced the recipients of its 2017 Summer Studios residency. The neighborhood is an African American one that has seen some difficult times, and has not reaped the benefits of Houston's gentrification.