According to the Los Angeles Times, the decision took eight months to implement due to various changes to the museum’s infrastructure to accommodate for expected increased attendance, including hiring more security guards and gallery attendants. The cost of a ticket to special exhibitions, however, will raise from $15 to $18. “It allows for exhibitions that we otherwise couldn’t organize, couldn’t afford and couldn’t share,” Biesenbach told the Los Angeles Times. There will be performances, music, workshops, and food on opening day. Read the full story here.
Comprising thousands of pieces of Favrile glass, the 20-foot installation shares a common language with the era’s Impressionist paintings.
Explore new directions in your work with artists from around the world while being inspired by studio spaces and facilities in the Canadian Rocky Mountains.
Portraits by Caledonia Curry (aka Swoon) reveal the connectedness of bodies, psychological landscapes, landforms, and built environments.
Selected Work, 1988–2023 at Flea Street features early landscapes of France, Italy, New Mexico, and more recent cityscapes of Paris, San Francisco, and New York.
While the world is burning outside the ephemeral veneer of this week, artists at NADA, Untitled, and Ink Miami explore intimacy, femininity, and Latinidad.
Part of Georgia State University, the school offers tuition waivers, studio space, graduate assistantships, and teaching experience.
An exhibition of Barbara Nessim’s drawings contextualizes the artist’s graphic portraiture of women against the backdrop of shifting gender roles and equity in the US.
The nonprofit, based out of the University of Toronto, asked a group of Arab and Muslim artists for a last-minute “sensitivity review” of their exhibition.