While the pandemic dominated their final year, these artists nonetheless explore broader issues. Here are some highlights.
On the sesquicentennial of the fall of the Commune, a look back at how artists captured those few revolutionary months.
A collaboration between Carriage Trade and Rectangle, Hearts and Minds analyzes the deceptive repackaging of Western imperialism.
Joseph’s work exudes both playfulness and gravity, evoking fond memories while channeling the sorrow of the last year.
Greaves emphasizes the possibilities of planting seeds in the ruins of violent structures.
When traders on r/wallstreetbets started bankrupting short sellers of GameStop and AMC stock, social media rejuvenated imagery stretching back to the 19th century.
Equally intuitive and intellectual, Bley’s paintings redirect a time-honored form of abstraction into a more communal, cosmic unknowing.
At Company Gallery, a meditative exhibition dedicated to queer desire invites viewers to sit with tension.
The public is finally realizing what antifascists have warned for years: these symbols are rooted in American culture. Amid increased threats of violence, we need to get better at detecting them.
At Martos Gallery, the collaborative duo imparts the solace of companionship among the cracks and crags of their mythical wasteland.
American Rendition interweaves materials cherished by current and formerly incarcerated people into contemplative scenes.
In the 1930s, Still co-founded the Nespelem Art Colony, through which he and other faculty and students observed a precarious Indigenous community in Washington.