Designers wanted to create a community that was equitable, affordable, and open-minded. But over the years developers began courting wealthy weekenders, and today units sell at stratospheric prices.
A new transit center filled with on-site public art opens in San Francisco.
While Walker Evans may be best known for his photographs from small towns across the US during the Great Depression, an exhibition at SFMOMA shows him also as a longtime New Yorker fascinated with the particulars of urban life.
Unsettled, an exhibition at the Nevada Museum of Art, in Reno, explores how artists have interpreted the dramatic landscapes of the western edge of the American continents.
The works in Queerly Tèhuäntin | Cuir Us bring together a community’s wide-ranging self-representations, from macabre self-portraits to Chicana punk screenprints.
Museum of Capitalism, a pop-up exhibition in Oakland presenting itself as a fully functioning museum, attempts to shift our perspective and give viewers a bird’s-eye view of capitalism.
A desire to avoid romanticizing the landscape is fundamental to the shifts in landscape photography that occurred in the late 1960s and 1970s.
The exhibition diane arbus: in the beginning gathers images the photographer shot between 1956 and 1962, when she started using the distinctive Rolleiflex camera with which she captured her most famous photos.