“Devil You Know,” a video essay by Don Edler, looks at the emergence of artificial intelligence systems in political discourse and civic life.
At the Los Angeles Municipal Art Gallery, a new “living archive” of stories, objects, and photographs expands our understanding of how we might reconfigure our relationship to the present.
Two Hyperallergic contributors compiled a directory of some of their favorite galleries, museums, and nonprofits.
The architecture firm Brooks + Scarpa makes the case for greater building density and more sustainable design practices to combat the region’s acute housing shortage.
The MexiCali Biennial highlights the legacies of colonization along the US and Mexico border.
The network of artists and collectors who were pulled into John T. Riddle’s orbit is the focus of an exhibition at the Craft Contemporary.
Did You Wonder Who Fired the Gun? is a documentary and live performance about the 1946 murder of Bill Spann, a Black man from Alabama.
The “34,000 Pillows Project” by artist duo Díaz Lewis offers the public a way to give back to immigrant advocacy groups, and they’ll be hosting a workshop and reading series for the cause at the Institute for Contemporary Art, Los Angeles.
A group of artists will stage performances and interventions at the Getty Center inspired by its exhibition, The Wondrous Cosmos in Medieval Manuscripts.
Two Postcommodity members, along with composer Guillermo Galindo, are partnering with members of a fast-gentrifying Santa Monica neighborhood to produce a sound-based artwork of contested histories.
Modern art history, popular culture, and Indigenous people commingle in David Bradley’s imagination of the Southwest in idiosyncratic ways.
Over six decades, DeCarava took to the streets of cities like New York City and Washington, DC to cast Black American lives in ways that went beyond documentary or stereotype.