The work will feature poetry, text and visuals including videos. It is both a continuation of the exhibition currently being in London as well a further exploration of the themes raised in Solange's 2016 album A Seat at the Table.

The Tate Modern show explores a period of 20 years, beginning from the 1963 March on Washington. The Tate invited Solange Knowles Ferguson, along with artist Carlota Guerrero, to respond to the ''Soul of a Nation: Art in the Age of Black Power'' exhibition.

Solange's response addresses themes of black womanhood and black identity, continuing on from her exploration of her own identity in her hugely successful A Seat at the Table album.

The manifesto Solange compiled for the Tate was inspired by an undated image of artist Betye Saar, a key Black Arts Movement figure in the 1970s.

In a piece of writing for the art project, Solange explains: ''There would be no hesitation should I be asked to describe myself today. I am a Black woman. A woman yes, but a Black woman first and last. Black womanhood has been at the root of my entire existence since birth.''

''Soul of a Nation: Art in the Age of Black Power'' will be at Tate Modern until October 22, 2017. Explore Solange's work here.