Alexandra Lange’s book Meet Me by the Fountain traces the evolution of shopping malls, environments that were initially designed to serve White women with children.
You can find plenty of alternative spaces in Los Angeles, but Tlaloc Studios mixes up-and-coming and established artists in a way that feels authentic.
Portrait of a Thief imagines what would happen if some overly confident 20-somethings proved the life of museum objects isn’t as clear-cut as it seems.
“Kalli” means home in Nahuatl, and that theme guides much of the work by Adriana Carranza and Alfonso Aceves’s Kalli Arte Collective.
Jaishri Abichandani’s first museum survey challenges visitors to take in the full breadth of her artwork — as well as her activism and community engagement.
“I was sad and tired, so I decided to buy myself flowers,” Hill shares.
Stephanie H. Shih’s selection came from Asian American social media followers, who helped pick the top “Western products which ‘feel’ Asian.”
“The Van Gogh Sisters” sheds light on Vincent van Gogh’s place within the family, including a complex relationship with his sisters.
Jasmin Hernandez, author of We Are Here: Visionaries of Color Transforming the Art World, says her work is all about collective effort.
The artist describes each small painting, created in the style of the ex-voto, as a sign of resilience.
A guide that helps you navigate grants and fellowships, residencies, competitions, and social media.
Rebecca VanDiver hopes that her book will appeal to readers interested in “what it means to be Black in the 20th century, what it means to Black in the 21st century.”