On the morning of September 9, Bay Area residents woke up to apocalyptic skies. Many photographers ventured out to capture the disturbing glow.
This Is What Democracy Looked Like by Alicia Yin Cheng is the first book of its kind to look at the history of ballot design.
“His bust does not belong in the entryway,” said the museum’s director in an event that launched a series of public programs around the legacy of Avery Brundage.
The Artist Power Center, created by the Yerba Center for the Arts, provides one-on-one guidance on applications and a community forum where artists can discuss subjects like health and wellness.
While museums across the country have chosen to lay off or furlough educators, at the Asian Art Museum the education department is busily at work.
On Washington’s birthday, artists, community and Native American leaders, curators, and more talked about why Victor Arnautoff’s “Life of Washington” murals should remain.
The painter and musician moved West in 1965 to attend the San Francisco Art Institute — the only desegregated art institute at the time. Currently featured in the traveling Soul of a Nation, he continues to make ambitious work.
At the California Historical Society, paintings of the state’s beautiful vistas are shown alongside archival materials revealing a more brutal history of displacement, discrimination, and murder.
The Exceptional Minds academy recently paired students up with mentors from Cartoon Network to give artists an opportunity to get feedback on their work. Three students open up about their experience.
Artist Nicole Miller sees her film To the Stars as being about potential: “I want the kids to feel like they are part of the narrative of what it means to be an astronaut or a brilliant thinker.”
Postcommodity’s sound piece will play every day in San Francisco until the Millennium Tower is fixed or torn down.
By all accounts the two had an intense friendship, and together they created a new modern aesthetic.