All the little things we buy that look simple come from somewhere thanks to a series of interlocking, complex chains and sequences.
A new show of plein air painting in California offers a compelling take on our relationship to land and what it means to spend time trying to understand the outdoors.
Fiona Connor’s “Continuous Sidewalk” tells the story of a city where many people walk every day as part of their lives, livelihoods, and just for a casual stroll.
To sit with Haring’s expansive artworks is to travel back in time and understand that the world of the 1980s is not so far from today’s.
Knowledge and literacy in their many forms are at the heart of a small but rich show by the art collective.
Using retroreflective material, the artist’s latest works look at the way that rivers both carry and conceal as a means of examining history.
The glitch, perhaps, is that we thought technology, the earth, and the spirit were all separate things when really they all glide together.
While a trip to the grocery store is now a mundane act, in 17th-century Europe, accessing global foods was still a new concept.
Thomas J Price’s bronze statues of Black individuals look like people we might know or see out in public, rather than generals and political leaders.
The city’s complex history of capital and violence is what makes the intersection of art and magic so potent, opening doors for healing and reparations.
I imagine artist Linda Arreola wandering in her mind during lockdowns, just like me, asking how such a brutal world could continue.
Up until recently, there have been few ways to read tarot cards without using physical cards, even in this era of Zoom and remote work.