Showing Up, directed by Kelly Reichardt, uniquely tells a story of an artist working far from any monetary goals or God complex.
Her Brush is kin with the growing number of women-only presentations that reveal a fact hiding in plain sight: great women artists existed everywhere at all times.
Born in Mexico and raised in Denver, the artist has never been able to visit his family on the other side of the border.
Labor shortages, stranded shipping containers, and Russia’s invasion of Ukraine have forced artists to come up with creative solutions.
Impractical Spaces: Houston resurrects the stories of the city’s artist-run venues since 1947.
Rivera’s art work and professional pursuits are rooted in the racism that wounded him since youth.
Artist Chelsea Kaiah invited Hyperallergic into her studio to document her work with porcupine quills.
The Ent Center for the Arts’s program Art WithOut Limits pops up in unexpected spaces.
Erica Green’s textile exhibition Once They Were Red manifests an act of repair through humble materials, but the experience is one of surviving more than mending.
Colorado’s Platteforum shows that residency programs can be bold when it comes to serving artists and communities
Mongolian artist Uuriintuya Dagvasambuu draws upon domestic objects and Buddhist symbolism to show a virtually hyperconnected but physically isolated existence during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Eamon Ore-Giron invites the viewer to consider culture as a collective, living concept that evolves through destabilizing identity.