LOS ANGELES — From the Archives: Art and Technology at LACMA, 1967–1971 is a look back at a pioneering program at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art which matched leading artists with aerospace and technology companies in the hopes of producing cutting-edge artworks.
Jennie Waldow is a student in the art history PhD program at Stanford University. She has previously worked at the Los Angeles Nomadic Division and the Museum of Modern Art, and she received a BA from Scripps College and an MA from the Courtauld Institute of Art.
Mark Bradford Maps the Suffering of Bodies
LOS ANGELES — Visitors to Scorched Earth, Mark Bradford’s exhibition at the Hammer Museum, are greeted in the lobby by a map that shows the US population infected with AIDS by state.
A Look at the Life of a “Geriatric Starlet”
“Dressing should be fun. Life is short and life is grey, so you can easily dress yourself up, make yourself happy, and then you make other people happy,” says nonagenarian fashion icon Iris Apfel in a new documentary by Albert Maysles.
The Guerrilla Girls Are Still Relevant After All These Years
CLAREMONT, Calif. — When I first saw the work of the Guerrilla Girls in high school, I had a similar reaction as when I first read Linda Nochlin’s “Why Have There Been No Great Women Artists?”: ashamed that something so obvious had to be laid out for me.
Larry Sultan’s Faux-tographs
LOS ANGELES — Larry Sultan: Here and Home at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art is the first large-scale retrospective of the American photographer, who died in 2009.
Pedestrian Art, Between Transportation and Perspective
LOS ANGELES — The crisply focused exhibition Following the Prescribed Path takes place in a city that is notoriously sprawling and impractical for long-distance walking.