Like a creeping scent, Sean Raspet’s exhibition works its way through the viewer’s psyche almost imperceptibly.
The question is, what is being hacked?
Like all histories, LA Chinatown’s story is one that is fundamentally about people.
Stuck at home as we have been, Busy Work at Home invites us to rediscover our sense of wonder.
Performance has always been essential as a means of survival to participate in the fiction of America.
In a series of PSA-style videos, Paul Pescador poses questions about government that quickly unravel into a nightmarishly complex knot of existential crises.
Sanchez’s most arresting paintings allow the viewer to get lost in a vast expanse of skin.
Comprised of 15 panels, Ben Sakoguchi’s “Chinatown” is a history lesson in miniature.
In his “Complete History of World Art,” Colescott skewers notions around propriety, race, beauty, and art.
The artist, who gave an iconic ASL performance at the Super Bowl last year, draws our attention to the struggle of power, ideology, and systems in the juncture of languages.
In March, Chang put out an open call for our fears and made a video out of them. Watching it eight months later, I hoped it would help name whatever it was I was feeling.
By negating the figure, Amir H. Fallah expands the limits of portraiture to make space for multiple interpretations.