In Robin Frohardt’s immersive installation, the cereal rattles like it’s filled with bottle caps and the water bottles are filled with dirty, cloudy liquid.
Umar Rashid creates an alternate timeline that shows Black and Indigenous people defeating colonizers.
Cathy Cooper’s sculptures fan out with hoop skirts, oversized cowls, and long bustled trains.
What began as a one-day project for Ken Karagozian transformed into a 30-year one.
Notes of mold and tobacco hit quickly, with raspberry candies cutting through the musk, personifying the feeling of “bittersweet.”
Yup’ik artist Emily Johnson says the head of the Peak Performances series at Montclair State University revoked the $100,000 commission she was promised.
In Long Beach, arts institutions commissioned mail art by more than 80 South Bay artists and illustrators.
Carson’s geometric paintings, inspired by the land of big sky, mimic rolling hills and valleys.
Local artists Chris Ramming and Rob Brill address tourists traveling to Marfa, which is in a COVID-19 hotspot and doesn’t have a hospital.
In Stanya Kahn’s earlier films, Los Angeles seems ready to spark a revolution at any moment. But in the newest adventure, the urban sprawl creeps into the inhabitants’ states of mind, and everything languishes.
Members of the She Loves Collective led a striking procession along the Los Angeles River to raise awareness about the Nagorno-Karabakh war.
In Fire Season, Monica Miklas invites you to the remnants of Western Town, a faux Wild West village formerly nestled in the Santa Monica Mountains.