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It’s been a whirlwind of a year for Ava Holloway, one of two teens who went viral for their powerful photo in front of a prominent monument. So many opportunities have come out of being the focal point of a national movement. Log in to follow creators, like videos, and view comments.

Ava Ballerina the monument

Ava Ballerina on the front

After Reuters tweeted the shot, it received thousands of likes and shares on Twitter, Facebook and Instagram. Last June, Holloway and Kennedy George, both 14, who have been dancing since they were both 3, posed in front of a graffitied Robert E. Lee statue wearing their pointe shoes and dressed in black leotards and tutus. The photos were captured by photographer Marcus Ingram. Holloway had decided to pose for photos in front of the statue after Virginia governor Ralph Northam announced its pending removal. When her mother, Amanda Lynch, uploaded the images to Facebook, a friend of local photographer Marcus Ingram asked if Lynch and Holloway would be interested in professional photos.

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These jeans has a wide fit and is made of organic cotton. Watch short videos about #ballerina on TikTok. Spoke with the dancers about the shoot, their activism and what they want to see in the dance world.

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5 good things: Amazing Ava, food drive, helping women, emerging leaders and a new book – Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

5 good things: Amazing Ava, food drive, helping women, emerging leaders and a new book.

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Ava Ballerina along with Sophia Chambliss and

Last month, a photo of two 14-year-old Black ballerinas—Ava Holloway and Kennedy George—dancing on Richmond, Virginia’s Robert E. Lee monument lit up social media as Black Lives Matter protests seared through the U.S. The dancers, clad in all black, stood balanced in sous-sus with their fists raised while the structure awaited its still-anticipated toppling. “You don’t typically see activism and Brown ballerinas on the front of a book using ballet for social justice,” Ava explained. Since their photos made national headlines, they both were featured in a Nike ad. They are also featured prominently along with Sophia Chambliss and Shania Gordon in a mural on the side of a building in their hometown of Richmond, Virginia. Reuters photographer Julia Rendleman spotted the dancers at the monument and photographed them.