LaToya Ruby Frazier’s work explores the psychological connections of intergenerational relationships within her family and community through photographs and videos that blur the line between self-portraiture and social documentary. Frazier’s work is informed by late 19th- and early 20th-century modes of representation in documentary practice with an emphasis on postmodern conditions, class, and capitalism. For the past nine years, Frazier has collaborated with family members, including her mother and her now-deceased grandmother, to produce a series of images that deal directly and critically with issues of self-representation, access to health care, and the social, economic and environmental decline of the town of Braddock, a working-class suburb of Pittsburgh where the artist was born and raised. The series of prints Campaign for Braddock Hospital (Save Our Community Hospital) (2011) is a record of the demolition of the Braddock U.P.M.C. Hospital and of the voices of residents left to seek alternatives to the care they received there. This exhibition will feature the stunning and precise black and white photographic images for which the artist is well known, as well as a newer series of video works and prints in which Frazier investigates issues of propaganda, politics, and individual autonomy.