Stephen Varble made the city streets his stage, using garbage to create his alter-ego, Marie Debris.
A new catalogue of Kerouac’s paintings is crucial in studying the overlap in his investment in writing and painting.
A new transcription of the artist’s recorded journals offers readers a unique perspective on his inner life and the daily realities of individuals living with the threat of AIDS.
The Los Angeles-based design studio Use All Five has expanded its Artifax project, which uses original artwork as letterheads for messages to local representatives.
David Sedaris’s Calypso is an intimate portrait of a writer who has, for so long, shared his entire life with a captivated audience.
Real Worlds invites viewers to consider photography not just as documentation of myriad moments but as a means to more deeply understand lives and interpersonal relationships in Western cities.
The artists in Décor urge viewers to question the creator’s role in the management and presentation of art.
Joseph Cassara depicts the harrowing effects of AIDS on a community that was systematically dismissed and under-served by the city of New York.
Lawrence Abu Hamdan attempts to reconstruct the psycho-physical conditions in which prisoners lived at Syria’s Saydnaya prison by using recorded testimonials.
Hugh Scott-Douglas takes viewers on a journey through the oceanic trade and zeroes in on the interference of bodies and labor in global transactions.
Maureen McLane starts off her collection with a gaze that projects itself from the ground to the depths of the galaxy.
LACA’s non-circulating collection is an ever-expanding project, encompassing documents and ephemera from contemporary artists, researchers, and writers working in and around Los Angeles.