Chip Thomas and Ken Ogawa are creating sight and sound installations to raise awareness about ecological devastation and injustice.
The Center for Hope, Humanity, and Holocaust Education, inspired by artist Robert Sutz’s work, is slated to open in Phoenix in 2025.
The Grand Avenue Billboard Project enables artists like Karen Fiorito to publicly express their political views.
“Artists can provide visual stories as points of entry into conversations about the health of forests, and the destructive and healing aspects of fire,” says Saskia Jordá.
“Pen and ink have revolutionized movements and culture and information sharing … they’re extremely necessary right now,” says Charissa Lucille, who runs Wasted Ink Zine Distro in Phoenix.
“Art has a place in helping people begin to understand the layers of this history,” says artist Randy Kemp.
Latinx and Indigenous artists use automobiles to amplify their cultural identity and challenge systems of erasure.
While the PRO Act offers some protections to freelancers and artists, it could also negatively impact their livelihood.
From sites to studios to systems, the nature of earthworks has changed since the 1960s and ’70s.
For her first museum exhibition, Grace Rosario Perkins invited four other artists to ponder the definition of data, centering questions about how it’s collected, authenticated, documented, and distributed — and by whom.
Relationships, not isolation, inform Kahlhamer’s ideas of identity
The chef’s Barrio Café in Metro Phoenix is home to the bold and the beautiful.