In her designs for S. Ansky’s play The Dybbuk, the artist blends various visual and mythological strands of her European background with those of her adopted home of Mexico.
Her decades-long devotion to the world of wrestling is all the more noteworthy considering that her father forbade her from attending matches as a child, deeming them an inappropriate pastime for women.
The announcement comes less than two months after a group of museum employees declared their intention to unionize.
The first Los Angeles Artist Census newspaper juxtaposes data about LA artists’ quality of life — such as earnings, housing, and healthcare — with personal stories and reflections.
Hundreds of copies of the LA-based guerrilla poster artist Robbie Conal’s latest work, “Supreme Injustices,” were pasted up from Venice to Los Feliz.
Your list of must-see, fun, insightful, and very Los Angeles art events this month, including Pope.L, Beatriz Cortez, Mika Rottenberg, and more.
The newly opened Cheech Marin Center for Chicano Art & Culture — also known as “The Cheech” — celebrates, spotlights, and complicates representations of Chicano art.
It’s not a “greatest hits” show, or a comprehensive survey; rather, it is a starting point to reconsider an expansive vision of Chicana/o art.
In a new six-month-long citywide arts initiative, 18 site-specific artworks are being installed throughout 28 parks in San Diego.
Staff cited wage discrepancies, allegedly inadequate responses to COVID-19 outbreaks, and being asked to do work outside their job description.
“As horrifying as the details of my family story are, that is literally every émigré story. Your only choice is to leave everything behind,” says artist Jenny Yurshansky.
More than simply focusing on the food, the exhibition at the Los Angeles Skirball Center illustrates how the Jewish Deli was uniquely American, tied up with political and social trends of the day.