The artist wedges a sharp critique, and in many ways, erodes the foundations on which borders are built.
Merryn Omotayo Alaka and Sam Frésquez’s artistic collaborations center experiences of gender, queerness, and race.
The artist’s photographs shine a light on the unseen, resisting colonial categorization and institutional biases around art made by Native artists.
Diné fiber artist and sixth-generation weaver Tyrrell Tapaha expands lived experience and ideas about the future.
Canal Convergence, 10 years strong, brings large-scale interactive artworks to Scottsdale, Arizona’s waterfront.
While it is admirable that a group of artists has been able to be so monetarily successful, we have to ask: What is Meow Wolf doing for culture as a whole?
The artist shares why he would rather place his art outdoors than in an institution.
Despite curatorial missteps, 2018’s SITE Santa Fe contributes to an ongoing and timely conversation in the Americas about identity, displacement, and colonialism.
Map(ing) is part art show, part residency: indigenous North American artists collaborate with Arizona State University graduate students to make prints
In North Dakota and beyond, Native American artists and their allies are creating work in support of the water protectors fighting the Dakota Access Pipeline.
The second edition of the SITElines biennial has a razor-sharp gracefulness that cuts with equal parts beauty and bitterness.
LOS ANGELES — If you visited LA this summer, it would have been hard for you to ignore the presence of Robert Mapplethorpe.