Occupying and dissolving the boundaries of artmaking, Tina Girouard helped paved the way for New York's experimental art scene of the 1970s.
Los Angeles has a lot to offer during Frieze Los Angeles, with galleries, non-profits, and museums gearing up for the fair's second edition.
'In Art Basel's American show, leading galleries from North America, Latin America, Europe, and Asia show significant work from the masters of Modern and contemporary art, as well as the new generation of emerging stars. Paintings, sculptures, installations, photographs, films, and editioned works of the highest quality are on display in the main...
Occupying the lion’s share of exhibition space at the Auckland Art Gallery, Freedom Farmers is said to be the museum’s largest survey of contemporary art in the last twenty-five years. Curated by the gallery’s own Natasha Conland, the exhibition looks at how the utopian energy of the 1970s is being artistically deployed in...
Whyte, who is artist in residence at Lux Art Institute, says: 'I hope to create interest in a larger conversation on immigration and certainly the notion of identity. The identity you had in your home country is not who you will be in your host country.'
To situate oneself within Jibade-Khalil Huffman's installations is to recognize what new languages we share.
In the midst of the Black Lives Matter protests that unfolded in response to police brutality following the deaths of George Floyd, Ahmaud Arbery, Breonna Taylor and others, artist Greg Ito was contacted by the Los Angeles Times to contribute an illustration.
Anat Ebgi here in Los Angeles is hosting two new art exhibitions at her AE2 location, as well as her namesake art gallery, Anat Ebgi.
Atlanta Artist Cosmo Whyte shares new work inspired by Immigration, social gatherings, and protests surrounding police brutality.
New York based artist of Palestinian descent Jordan Nassar embroiders landscape compositions, which are framed by, and built by through, repeating patterns adapted from traditional Palestinian motifs.
On the occasion of his show Suddenly! Jay Stuckey sits down in his studio with fellow-artist Derek Boshier, who curated the show, to discuss his work and process.
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