Tabita Rezaire

Tabita Rezaire (1989, Paris) is infinity longing to experience itself. As an eternal seeker, her path as an artist, devotee, yogi, doula, and farmer apprentice weaves together healing arts and scientific systems through connections to the land, the ancestors, and the songs.
Her cross-dimensional practices envision network sciences – organic, electronic, and spiritual – as healing technologies to serve the shift towards heart consciousness. Embracing digital, corporeal, and ancestral memory, she digs into scientific imaginaries and mystical realms to tackle the colonial wounds and energetic imbalances that affect the songs of our body-mind-spirits.

The Song of the Spheres
Copper, Senegalese tapestry, sound, 2018

The Song of the Spheres is an invitation into the sonic landscapes of the celestial realms.
Four circles entwine to form a spherical cuboctahedron or Genesa crystal – a sacred geometric symbol, understood as a powerful tool for personal, collective, and planetary healing. This symbol is powerful because life energy is said to flow harmoniously through specific geometric shapes that echo growth patterns found in nature and in cosmic arrangements. The soundscape offers stories about the sounds of creation from many cosmologies around the world – from Africa, the Indigenous Americas, and Australia – where sound is thought to be the fundamental impetus for creation.
The storytelling continues with tales of astrophysics, geometry, and the spiritual sciences, seeking to delve deeper into the creative power of sound.
Immersed in planetary acoustics and polyphonic voices, The Song of the Spheres calls for a journey into the origins of space-time.

Inner Fire
digital prints, 2016–2017

“Inner Fire” is a series of life-sized digital self-portraits. The series explores the
politics and imaginaries of the artist’s identities, aspirations, and contradictions,
navigating the social architectures of power and the intense complexities of feelings. The
works embody archetypes of the Black Woman in terms of race, sexuality, spirituality,
technology and capital, mapping how those narratives affect her own mind and heartscapes, as well as our collective ones.