The 1841 portraits by Franklin R. Street have been shown at the Philadelphia Museum of Art and appear in the new documentary The Montiers: An American Story.
Joiri Minaya presents a series of color photographs along with poetically descriptive texts that reflect on the immigrant experience.
Unsane reveals how entire institutions deny people’s individual experiences, demanding they submit to the official version of reality.
#callresponse is structured as a connective support system that strategically centers Indigenous women within discussion and action around Indigenous cultural revitalization, land-based knowledge, and cross-cultural solidarity building.
When a post about my work is removed, suddenly and without permission, it feels like a violation — if not legally, then emotionally, and certainly materially in terms of costs to my career.
Two major public universities have recently moved to radically downsize or entirely relocate their fine arts libraries, which is in keeping with broader trends of libraries doing away with books.
In one scene, the blockbuster superhero movie touches on issues of provenance, repatriation, diversity, representation, and other debates currently shaping institutional practices.
From a bio-electrical instrument triggered by changes in muscle tension to a satirical monument-smashing rampage, Angie Eng has curated an enticing performance program at Roulette.
Initially designed to raise awareness of Sahrawi refugees living in Western Sahara, an exhibition takes a sprawling look at the legacies of colonialism.
Armenian photographers played a prominent role in the early development and spread of photography throughout the Ottoman Empire and the Middle East.
In Prurience, Christopher Green asks his audience to “consider if society is in the grip of an actual addiction or a moral panic.”
From the price of booze to artists pacing their booths, plenty of things caught my attention at the inaugural West Coast edition of the fair.