#alexis eke
fyblackwomenart · 4 months ago
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Alexis Eke
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gottahavesoul · 2 years ago
rum•gold - Waiting For ft. Jamila Woods (aiMless, 2020)
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unrequitedsilences · 2 years ago
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temitop · 2 years ago
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Many of us with immigrant parents struggle with being supported in our creative career path. It often becomes so hard that we end up pursuing something else that makes us miserable, only to please our parents. This has become such a common scenario, that people assume migrant mothers and fathers won’t support their childs creative pursuits. My mother, born and raised in Trinidad, had a hard time pursuing her passion for art. When migrating to Canada at 9 yrs old there were many opportunities for her to become a creative adult but without the support of her parents, she had to let it go. When I was born and started to gear towards the arts, my mother instantly became my personal art teacher (she still is today). She taught me how to sketch, shade, blend colours together –– and most importantly to draw eyes with passion. She has supported me with my art from the very beginning and is one of the main reasons why I felt capable to pursue art. I, a black woman born into Trinidadian and Cameroonian parents, want to bring black women to the forefront of art & design. Black women should not be treated as temporary assets in the art world. It’s time we changed the perception.
Alexis Eke 💜
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trashbending · 4 years ago
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mostlysignssomeportents · a year ago
Understanding /r/wallstreetbets
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There is no shortage of takes about what's going on with Gamestop (and other surging stocks), Robinhood and Reddit's r/wallstreetbets, many of them contradictory - at least on the face of them. But I think it's possible for most of these takes to be right. Here's how.
First you need to understand the underlying mechanics of the story. Stock markets are fundamentally a way of making bets, including bets on the outcome of other peoples' bets, and bets on the outcomes of *those* bets.
All this complexity creates lots of exploitable opportunities. Some of these opportunities are considered legitimate and are given respectable names like "arbitrage." Others are considered illegitimate, and are called disreputable things like "stock manipulation."
A hypothetical Martian observing all this through a telescope could not tell you which kinds of bets were honest and which were dishonest, because the difference isn't about any objective standard, but rather, about power.
The strategies of powerful people are legit, while the strategies of their would-be dethroners are not legit. Sometimes, even outright frauds are OK if they're done by people with enough power.
If your scam pays out quickly enough, you can sometimes parlay the resulting cash into retrospective legitimization, so even the strategies of the out-group can end up being retconned as legit, if they're successful enough.
That's why Amway isn't illegal: Betsy DeVos's father-in-law was simultaneously the boss of Amway and head of the US Chamber of Commerce, and Gerry Ford was his Congressman, who was then elevated to president in time to legalize its business model.
To understand the Gamestop rise, you have to understand a couple of different kinds of bets.
"Shorting": this is a bet that a stock will go down. There's a complicated backstory to how you make this bet, but it doesn't matter.
The thing to know here is that shorting a stock can make you rich...if the stock goes down. But if the stock goes up, you lose money. There's not really any limit to how much you can lose here.
Every time the stock goes up, the shorts have to pony up more money to keep their bet alive (in the hopes that it will go down again later), or they have to take their losses, pay out the winner of the bet and surrender any chance of winning later.
Shorting isn't just a bet on someone else's failure - it's a way to fund bullshit-detection. If you know (or suspect) that a company is lying about its prospects, you can bet against it.
Shorts fund a lot of research into defective products and scammy businesses, because they win when bad companies are exposed and their stocks go down. Some of the scary security research you read about bad IoT software is funded by shorts.
That's why habitual bullshitters like Elon Musk *hate* shorts. Musk leads a cult of credulous worshippers who buy whatever he's selling. Shorts make bets that Musk's cultists will get deprogrammed. Musk uses this to sharpen his cultists' resolve: "they want us to fail!"
"Options": many different bets get lumped in as "options" but for the purposes of this discussion, buying an option means buying the right to buy stocks later. The people who sell you the option usually go out and buy the stock right away so they'll have it to sell.
"Front-running": Cheating. Front-runners insert themselves into transactions by spying. If I know that Alice is buying a bunch of Bob's shares, I can snap them up a millisecond before Alice gets there, mark them up, and sell to Alice at a profit.
"Retail investor": An "average joe" who buys stocks from a brokerage like Robinhood.
"Institutional investor": Hedge funds, private equity funds, pension funds, index funds, investment banks, etc. Whales and sharks.
"High-frequency trader": A bot. Someone (usually an institutional investor) who uses an algorithm to buy and sell shares very quickly. HFTs might buy a stock and sell it less than a second later (when they're front-running, for example).
With that all out of the way, here's what seems to be going on. Reddit's r/wallstreetbets is a "retail investor" forum of average joes, many of them angry at the scammy, evil stuff that the big institutional investors get up to.
Their grievances are mixed: some are angry that big investors have figured out how to destroy good businesses for money. Some are angry because *only* big institutionals get in on the action when that happens and average joes are locked out of those plays.
They are stuck at home, have little to spend their money on, and - critically - have access to "trading platforms" like Robinhood that let them buy and sell stocks without any fees (institutionals often have sweetheart deals like this, but average joes used to pay to play).
They're getting together to make money and to punish their enemies. The easiest enemies to punish are shorts, because if they push up a stock even a little, the shorts get pounded for millions of dollars.
If they can keep the stock up long enough, the shorts will give up and the average joes will collect their winnings. And the average joes are clever. They've figured out that they don't even have to buy the stocks to force the price up - they can buy cheaper options instead.
An option is a bet. The people on the other side of the bet usually buy the stocks they sell options on. If I buy an option to buy a stock from you and then the stock goes up, you have to go out and buy the stock and sell it to me at a loss.
If you're an option seller who thinks a stock will go up, you protect yourself by buying shares now.
Buying options is a cheap way to get someone else to buy a stock, which pushes the price up. If the price is going up, options sellers will snap up more stock.
There's two prominent versions of the Gamestop story. The first is that r/wallstreetbets represents so many angry average joes that they can "move markets" by buying unlikely shares, like Gamestop or AMC, and confound the markets.
The second story is that r/wallstreetbets has figured out a hack. They inflict asymmetric pain on shorts (a tiny gain for average joes is a huge wound to the sharks). By buying options, they can eke out tiny gains for a fraction of the price.
But there's a *third* story, and I think it's the most important one. That's Alexis Goldstein's account of what's going on with Robinhood and the institutional investors it's in bed with.
Recall that all of this is only possible because Robinhood lets average joes buy and sell stocks for free. How can Robinhood give away a service that costs it money and still stay in business? (Hint: They're not making it up in volume).
The answer is: surveillance. Robinhood partners with institutional investors and lets them spy on what the average joes are buying and selling. Sometimes, this is just "market intelligence" ("Hey, people like fidget spinners") but the main event is front-running.
If you're paying Robinhood to tell you what assets its customers are about to buy, you can go out and buy them up first and sell them for a profit to Robinhood's customers.
Or you can buy some of that asset up because you know its price will go up once Robinhood's customers orders are filled.
Or both.
Citadel Securities is Robinhood's main institutional investor partner. Founded by billionaire Ken Griffin, they combine tech (high-frequency trading), an "asset manager" (they spend other peoples' money) and a "market maker" (they sell things like options).
Citadel gets to see all those r/wallstreetbets buy orders before they're filled. They can fill some of those orders, making a profit. They can buy some of the same stock for themselves, making a profit. They can sell options, making a profit.
A little bit of this profit comes at the expense of average joes: if there wasn't a front-runner marking up the stocks they buy, the average joes would pay a little less. But the average joes are still profiting from the destruction of the shorts.
Citadel is merely taxing their winnings. The real losers here, though are Citadel's competitors, funds like Melvin Capital, who were seriously short on Gamestop and went bust thanks to all of this. Guess who bought Melvin at fire-sale prices? That's right, Citadel.
So the third story goes like this: there are a lot of average joes. They're numerous, pissed and smart. They move a lot of money against shorts and make it go farther thanks to the force-multiplier effect of options.
*Then* all this activity is multiplied again by Citadel, a fund that is no better (and no worse) than Melvin or the other targets of the average joes' wrath. Citadel's bots are triggered by the average joes' activity, which turns kilotons of damage into gigatons.
It's not clear whether the average joes know they're triggering Citadel's bots, or whether this is just Citadel's bet on frontrunning average joes paying off for Citadel. It's possible Citadel is the joes' patsy, and the joes are *also* Citadel's patsies.
It's also not clear whether Citadel - and its feuding cohort of competing finance-ghouls - can contain the storm. Maybe they profit off the average joes now, but the joes figure it out and turn their weapons on Citadel and the whole system later.
Remember, the "legitimacy" of a financial strategy isn't determined by its objective decency, but rather by the power of the people who deploy it. If the average joes can attain respectability, they may be legitimized.
But the road to legitimacy is rocky. Yesterday, the finance monopolist TD-Ameritrade halted trading on the stocks targeted by the average joes. Today, Robinhood followed suit. Maybe they fear that they can't control the monster they created?
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madamlaydebug · 6 months ago
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In these days when the torrents of grief flood deep,
when sorrow pools like blood on the floor,
in these days when I can do nothing but meet this moment,
when I am too spent to say hello,
love comes to meet me where I am.
It holds me while I cry. It cradles me where I sit.
It steps with me as I walk. There was, at first,
a moment when I tried to push it away,
alarmed by this onslaught of love.
Too much, I protested, arms up in resistance,
but love obliterated my no.
It moved in to hold me from the inside,
slipped into my tissue, my bones,
it infused itself into each tiny cell, each organelle,
and made inside me a home. Since that moment,
I am never alone. Now it is love that moves my hand.
Love that shapes each word. Love that helps me rise.
Love that pours the tea.
Love that wakes with me in the middle of the night.
Autonomic love that makes the heart beat,
autonomic love that makes the lungs breathe.
autonomic love that meets the impossible grief
and surrounds it with an impossible grace.
Love that grips me around the heart
as if to save me from drowning.
Love that murmurs again and again,
I’ve got you, Sweetheart, I’ve got you.
~ Rosemerry Wahtola Trommer: https://www.wordwoman.com/
Art: Alexis Eke
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gertrudefrankenstein · a year ago
Best Performances of 2020, Part 2
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Steven Yeun in Minari
In Minari, Steven Yeun plays Jacob, a Korean immigrant who, after a few years living with his wife and kids in California, decides to pick up the family and move them rural Arkansas with plans to start a farm for Korean vegetables (such as the titular minari). A man near crazed in his quest for his own version of the American dream, Jacob is loving towards his family but determined in his goals. So intent on his goals, he finds himself encountering roadblocks in his marriage and family life. Yeun effortlessly portrays the tension between what he wants and what his family wants. He’s a good husband and father - his scenes with the young Alan Kim are especially touching, and his dynamic with wife Monica, played by the equally incredible Han Ye-Ri, is both touching and at times infuriating as they don’t seem to agree on anything - but so single-minded in his ambition, it becomes hard for him to balance the two.
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John Boyega in Small Axe: Red, White and Blue
There are a lot of great performances out of Steve McQueen’s Small Axe anthology, but John Boyega’s performance as a man who decides to become a police officer to combat police violence against Black British communities towers above them all. Like the aforementioned Steven Yeun in Minari, Boyega’s character Leroy Logan is fixated, perhaps to an unhealthy degree, on his goal. His dream comes to the detriment of his relationship with his family, especially his father, a man who was brutally and unfairly arrested by the same police with whom his son now works. On the other end of this tug of war are the police, who despite welcoming Leroy into their ranks, treats him with racist abuse. Boyega keeps the character calm and grounded throughout, making his rare outburst even more palpable. 
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Nicole Beharie in Miss Juneteenth
Nicole Beharie’s experience in Hollywood has been tumultuous, marked by racism and dismissal at almost every turn, especially her time on the Fox show Sleepy Hollow. What a relief, then, that she’s finally found a part in Miss Juneteenth worthy of her talents. And what talents they are. Another character who struggles against what is expected of her and what she is able to do, Beharie’s Turquoise Jones is struggling to be a full-time single mother, working her fingers to the bone in a bar to help pay her daughter’s way in the Miss Juneteenth pageant. A winner of said pageant in the past, Turquoise perhaps didn’t live up to the expectations that come along with such a win. But she keeps her head up, and her expectations for her daughter are grand, hoping that she’ll win the pageant and a scholarship. Her relationship with daughter Kai (Alexis Chikaeze) is especially lived in, and it’s love for her kid that really guides the character. Turquoise sometimes baffles the viewer with her ambition for her daughter, but Beharie’s humanistic performance lets us trust the character implicitly. 
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Daniel Kaluuya in Judas and the Black Messiah
As Black Panther revolutionary Fred Hampton, Kaluuya’s performance here is more than just an impression. Sure, he’s able to mask his British accent in a near flawless proximation of Hampton’s speaking voice, but it’s more than that. He simply embodies the charisma of a man who, at the young age of 21, was able to rise to the highest ranks of the Black Panther party, to bring peace between Chicago gangs and start a multiracial Rainbow Coalition. Kaluuya sells that charisma and then some, his speeches just as swaying as they would be if coming from the mouth of the real Hampton. And while the performance is lived in, it’s not a caricature. Kaluuya is able to make Hampton human, both in his love story with Deborah (Dominique Fishback) and his love for his people (and his willingness to die for the struggle). That a 21-year-old would have such gravitas would be almost unimaginable if Fred Hampton hadn’t actually existed, and there’s still an innocence to Kaluuya’s performance that belies Hampton’s age, even as he’s able to walk into a room of white KKK members and sway them to his cause. [Note: This is a 2021 performance but as the Academy has extended their voting year to include movies released in the first few months of 2021, I’m including it here.]
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Aubrey Plaza in Black Bear
Not many films require an actor to portray more than one character, and when it happens it can have diminishing returns. Not true of Aubrey Plaza in Black Bear, playing two characters named Allison, one a filmmaker and the other an actress. In the first part she plays the filmmaker, who’s just arrived at an artist’s retreat of sorts, run by couple Gabe and Blair (Christopher Abbott and Sarah Gadon). She insinuates herself into their relationship easily, wreaking havoc. In the second part, she plays actress Allison, whose husband Gabe is directing her in a film shot in the same location as the first part. He’s using a flirtation with actress Blair to eke out a more primal performance from Allison, and Plaza shows a woman at her lowest point, trying to give this mammoth performance while distraught over the state of her marriage. She plays drunk, she yells, she fights, she cries. Allison gives the performance of her life, and by proxy, so does Plaza.
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portmanteaurian · 7 months ago
september books, september books, can you believe we’re already three-quarters through the year? anyway i only read ten things in september. between my winnipeg trip and, after my return, music stuff starting to pick up again in earnest. but of those ten books, most were solid and a handful did break the four-star threshold where i write a lil paragraph on this here tumblr blog.
Shelley Parker-Chan’s She Who Became the Sun was really ambitious historical fantasy, a reimagining of the early life of the first emperor of the Ming dynasty. It’s a story about people who make a lot of dubious decisions in service of pursuing their fated outcomes -- outcomes they may not want but that they feel are necessary. Lots of thorny entanglements between people, I found the characterization really compelling. Also the thrill of seeing someone repeatedly eke out victories against seemingly impossible odds, which I always find fun. In a completely different vein, Alexis Hall’s Rosaline Palmer Takes the Cake is a charming romance novel set in what legally cannot be The Great British Bake Off but is the barest whisper away. Some really charming side characters, and the early decoy LI strikes that balance where there’s red flags that set up his later heel turn, but you can still see why the MC was drawn in. The precocious child occasionally tips over into the obnoxious way some people write precocious children, but she has enough genuinely endearing traits that I am willing to allow it.
And the last and I think my favourite of the three september highlights is The Inheritance of Orquídea Divina by Zoraida Cordova. I read and enjoyed 2/3rds of her YA contemporary fantasy and bounced off her secondary-world YA pretty hard, so wasn’t sure how I’d like this one. But I ended up really enjoying it! Some really beautiful imagery and a well-rendered family of characters at the heart of the story. If I have a complaint it’s that near the end it feels the need to explain a little bit too much of how magical things came to pass, but not to the extent that it spoiled my overall enjoyment.
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fyblackwomenart · 5 months ago
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Alexis Eke
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unrequitedsilences · 2 years ago
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ereborne · 2 years ago
I’m tagging myself from @brawltogethernow‘s post, because I love these things and they said anybody could.  Hi, Brawl!  Thank you!
Name:  Alexis
Nicknames:  On very special occasions I still get ‘senior’, but really the closest thing I’ve got to a nickname is just my last name, which I feel cannot count by definition, as the term ‘nickname’ comes from the Old English ‘eke’ meaning ‘also’, rather than the lesser known ‘eke’ which means ‘raised by cops’
Gender:  No matter how many times I tell my brothers I’m a fine Southern lady they never believe me, but it’s true.  I am a being of grace and beauty
Star Sign:  Libra
Current Time:  Three-thirty of the A.M. and I regret no things
Favorite Artists:  Ivan Aivazovsky, John Atkinson Grimshaw, Erin Hanson, Ulla Thynell
Song Stuck In My Head:  “Show Yourself” from Frozen 2
Last Movie I Saw:  Frozen 2!  Roughly once a year I go through a list of movies that came out in the previous year and (ahem, responsibly purchase) all the ones that look interesting, so that’s what I’ve been doing for the last thirty-six-ish hours.  Counting chronologically backwards from Frozen 2, I also watched Knives Out, Nancy Drew and the Hidden Staircase, Stuck, and the animated Addams Family movie today. 
Last Thing I Googled:  Erin Hanson, because I wasn’t sure I had the right name, but I do.  Before that I looked up the imdb for Nancy Drew and the Hidden Staircase, because there’s like six faces I swear I recognize there, but nothing on any of their imdb acting histories looks familiar, so who knows.  (also turns out I should've been googling Aivazovsky instead, because wow did I get that name wrong)
Other Blogs:  inthisdarkdesert is where I put all my inspo stuff, and characterkiddiepools is theoretically where I put my story stuff, except for how I do not currently put my story stuff any place that can be traced back to me.  It’s a work in progress.
Do I Get Asks:  Not hugely often but oh, I treasure them when they come in. 
Reason For URL:  It’s a portmanteau and I thought it sounded nice.  My relationship with the Hobbit movies is fraught, but I purely love the books, and my cat who is my beloved child and also my honored sovereign is named Thorin
Following:  280
Average Sleep:  Some!  I sleep a nonzero amount and that is what is important. For instance, today I slept three times!  I cannot disclose how long the times were, but they happened and that’s what matters. 
Lucky Number:  25
Currently Wearing:  Soft blue pajama pants with dachshunds on that say “I looong for you” and a soft blue t-shirt with Grumpy from Snow White on that says “I may not always be right, but I’m never wrong”  (I had to call my brother in to read my shirt to me)
Dream Job:  I run a bed and breakfast (but with enough money that I can kick people out if they aren’t polite) and I get to feed people for a living, and also have a nice garden and a big library and lots of comfy furniture for a living, and people come and go and they all tell me new stories and I get to tell them all stories, and everyone pets my cat and says how handsome he is. 
Dream Trip:  I keep saying this but it’s never not true:  I don’t care where I go but I want to see my friends. 
Favorite Food:  Probably creamed spinach, but maybe macaroni and cheese, or jambalaya, or rare beef and blue cheese. 
Instruments:  I can make many instruments make a vaguely correct sound, but no instruments make a music. 
Favorite Song:  No such thing!  I am tremendously bad at choosing favorites, but the last song I played was “Hope on Fire” by Vienna Teng, and the last song I sang by myself was “Sweet Baby James” by James Taylor
Tag other people:  @alwaysboth​, @uswe​ , @nikkifromtabs​, @piratefalls​, @lynne-monstr​, anybody who wants to play?  I know who I normally tag, but I don’t know who of my followers really enjoys being tagged--anybody who wants to do the thing, please do, and maybe I can add you to the list! 
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gemarqq · 16 days ago
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boxscorehockey · a month ago
2021-22 Alphabetical Directory Fwd A-M
Aho Sebastian Alexandrov Nikita Altybarmakian Andrei Amirov Rodion Anderson- Dolan Jared Andersson Lias Arvidsson Viktor Asplund Rasmus Atkinson Cam Backstrom Nicklas Bailey Josh Balcers Rudolfs Bankier Caedan Barkov Aleksander Barratt Evan Barre-Boulet Alex Barzal Mathew Batherson Drake Beaucage Alex Beauvillier Anthony Beckman Adam Bellows Kieffer Bemstrom Emil Beniers Matt Benn Jamie Bennett Sam Bergeron Patrice Berggren Jonatan Bertuzzi Tyler Bjorkstrand Oliver Blichfeld Joachim Boeser Brock Bokk Dominik Bolduc Zachary Boldy Matthew Bordeleau Thomas Borgstrom Henrik Boucher Tyler Bourgault Xavier Bourque Mavrik Bowers Shane Brabenec Jakub Bratt Jesper Brink Bobby Brisson Brendan Brown Connor Broz Tristan Buchnevich Pavel Bunting Michael Burakovsky Andre Buyalsky Andrei Byfield Quinton Caufield Cole Cehlarik Peter Chekhovich Ivan Chibrikov Nikita Chinakhov Yegor Chromiak Martin Chytil Filip Cirelli Anthony Coe Brandon Colangelo Sam Coleman Blake Colton Ross Compher J.T. Comtois Maxime Connor Kyle Copp Andrew Coronato Matthew Cotton David Couture Logan Couturier Sean Coyle Charlie Cozens Dylan Crosby Sidney Crouse Lawson Cuylle Will Dach Colton Dach Kirby Dadonov Evgenii Dahlen Jonathan Damiani Riley Danault Philip Dean Zach DeBrincat Alex DeBrusk Jake Dellandrea Ty Denisenko Grigori Doan Josh Domi Max Donato Ryan Dorofeyev Pavel Draisaitl Leon Drury Jack Dube Dillon Dubois Pierre- Luc Duchene Matt Duclair Anthony Dugan Jack Duke Dylan Dvorak Christian Eberle Jordan Ehlers Nikolaj Eichel Jack Eklund William Elvenes Lucas Eriksson Ek Joel Ertel Justin Evangelista Luke Fabbri Robby Fagemo Samuel Farabee Joel Farrell Sean Fedotov Ilya Fiala Kevin Finley Jack Firstov Vladislav Fix- Wolansky Trey Foerster Tyson Foote Nolan Formenton Alex Forsbacka- Karlsson Jakob Forsberg Filip Foudy Jean-Luc Foudy Liam Francis Ryan Frost Morgan Gallagher Brendan Gallant Zachary Garland Conor Gaudreau Johnny Giroux Claude Glass Cody Golyshev Anatoly Goncalves Gage Gourde Yani Granlund Mikael Greig Ridly Gritsyuk Arseny Groulx Benoit-Olivier Grundstrom Carl Guenther Dylan Guentzel Jake Gunler Noel Gurianov Denis Gusev Nikita Gushchin Danil Hagel Brandon Hall Taylor Hallander Filip Harrison Brett Hartman Ryan Hawryluk Jayce Hayes Kevin Hayton Barrett Heineman Emil Helenius Sami Henriksson Karl Henrique Adam Hertl Tomas Hintz Roope Hirose Taro Hirvonen Roni Hischier Nico Hoffman Mike Hoglander Nils Holloway Dylan Holmstrom Simon Holtz Alexander Horvat Bo Howden Brett Huberdeau Jonathan Huckins Cole Hughes Jack Hyman Zach Iaffalo Alex Jarventie Roby Jarvis Seth Jeannot Tanner Jenik Jan Jenner Boone Johansen Ryan Johnson Kent Johnson Wyatt Jost Tyson Kadri Nazem Kakko Kaapo Kaliyev Arthur Kalynuk Wyatt Kane Evander Kane Patrick Kapanen Kasperi Kapanen Oliver Kaprizov Kirill Kase Ondrej Karlsson William Katchouk Boris Kaut Martin Kayumov Artur Keller Clayton Kempe Adrian Kerfoot Alexander Khovanov Alexander Khusnutdinov Marat Kidney Riley Killorn Alex Kirk Liam Kisakov Aleksandr Klimovich Danila Knies Matthew Koivula Otto Koivunen Ville Konecny Travis Kopitar Anze Korczak Ryder Koshtov Yegor Kostin Klim Kotkaniemi Jesperi Kravtsov Vitali Krebs Peyton Kreider Chris Kubalik Dominik Kucherov Nikita Kunin Luke Kuokkanen Janne Kupari Rasmus Kuznetsov Evgeny Kyrou Jordan L’Heureux Zachary Labanc Kevin Lafreniere Alexis Laine Patrik Landeskog Gabriel Lapierre Hendrix Larkin Dylan Lauko Jakub Leason Brett Lee Anders Leschyshyn Jake Lindholm Elias Lucius Chaz Lundell Anton Lundestrom Isac Lysell Fabian MacKinnon Nathan Madden Tyler Malatesta James Malkin Evgeni Mangiapane Andrew Mantha Anthony Marchand Brad Marchenko Kirill Marchessault Jonathan Marchment Mason Marner Mitch Martino Ayrton Matthews Auston Mazur Carter Mcbain Jack McCann Jared McDavid Connor Mcleod Ryan McMichael Connor McTavish Mason Meier Timo Mercer Dawson Meyers Ben Miettinen Veeti Mikheyev Mikhail Milano Sonny Miller J.T. Mittelstadt Casey Monahan Sean Mysak Jan
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fyblackwomenart · a year ago
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Alexis Eke
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The illustrations of Toronto based visual artist Alexis Eke.
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