Where the Future Came From is a collective research project on the integral role of feminist and women-run art activities throughout Chicago’s history, from the late-19th century to the present. Come listen to scholars-in-residence present different points of view related to the material in the show:
- Rooms of their Own: Women Artists’ Organizations and Collectives in Chicago (1890–2015)
December 6, 2018, 5:30–7 pm
Presented by Joanna Gardner-Huggett
- Women’s Work at Hull-House and Beyond: The Feminist Agenda through Arts and Crafts
December 11, 2018, 5:30–7 pm
Presented by Melissa Potter and Jennifer Scott
- Fighting as Form: Building Community on the Lower West Side
January 24, 2019, 5:30–7 pm
Presented by Nicole Marroquin
- Feminism in Your Face: Public Art Resistance?
January 31, 2019, 5:30–7 pm
Presented by Neysa Page-Lieberman
- Women in the Alcoves: On Alice Browning, Dr. Margaret Burroughs, and the Women of The Catalyst
February 7, 2019, 5:30–7 pm
Presented by Tempestt Hazel
Also – join in for Art + Feminism Wikipedia edit-a-thons on January 25 and February 15 from 12–3 pm.
This project is organized by Meg Duguid, Director of Exhibitions at Columbia College Chicago’s Department of Exhibitions, Performance, and Student Spaces and is part of Art Design Chicago, an initiative of the Terra Foundation for American Art exploring Chicago’s art and design legacy, with presenting partner The Richard H. Driehaus Foundation.
Where the Future Came From will be on view at the Glass Curtain Gallery in Chicago (1104 S. Wabash Ave, 1st Floor) November–February 15, 2019. For information, visit Colum.edu/future.
A total of 24 board members stepped down from their posts after the art center’s parent company allegedly attempted to terminate 12 of their colleagues.
A group of artists and writers denounced the center for hosting Philippines President Ferdinand Marcos Jr., son of the country’s former dictator.
This new kunsthaus in Potsdam shows modern and contemporary works of art from East Germany in what was once a terrace restaurant.
Xenobia Bailey, Jeffrey Gan, Elizabeth G. Greenlee and N.E. Brown, Siera Hyte, Maru López, and Olivia Quintanilla will contribute to a Hyperallergic Special Issue on underrepresented craft histories in 2023.
An investigation by Forensic Architecture and Al-Haq into the killing of Shireen Abu Akleh looked at previously unseen footage and unpublished autopsy reports, among other evidence.
The Philadelphia organization offers artists on-site access to recovered materials, studio space, construction equipment, a $1,000 stipend, and more.
This week, a Keith Haring drawing from his bedroom, reflecting on Theresa Hak Kyung Cha, you’re not descended from Vikings, the death of cursive, and more
Eros Rising at New York’s Institute for Studies on Latin American Art demonstrates that eroticism might be closer to the cosmic than to the terrestrial in its infinite manifestations.
Drawn to Life at the Ackland in Chapel Hill, North Carolina, showcases 17th-century Dutch drawings of landscapes, portraits, preparatory studies, and biblical and historical scenes.
I was curious to see Casteel’s first exhibition since her New Museum show. I was not disappointed.
Stephanie Syjuco’s exhibition Double Vision points to the role that museums play in perpetuating narratives about the people, places, and events of the American West.
This is what happens when boozed-up patrons party next to priceless mosaics, statues, and vases.