In this chapter I focus on three artists, Gabrielle Goliath, Milumbe Haimbe and Sethembile Msezane to discuss how live art, art interventionism and illustration uncloaks systemic racialised, classed and gendered violence. These artists not only engage in visibility politics but more importantly show the precariat-isation of black womxn lives. Through strategies such as giving voice and silent protest, and reflecting on subjectivity and politics of affect, these artists exemplify the broader decolonial creative revolution, which, I argue, embodies a distinct set of struggle repertoires that counter the abiding ethos of hypermasculine coloniality and its reinforcement of gender disparity. These struggle repertoires of the decolonial creative revolution render the rage, disillusionment and resistance into powerful public resistance because they use visual and creative modes, that are poignantly familiar, and appeal to social conscience. The decolonial creative revolution offers multiple ways of understanding intersectional struggles.