Marcela Pardo Ariza’s thoughtful intervention centers community and chosen family as generational roots within queer communities, one giving life to another.
At Southern Exposure in San Francisco, South Asian, Southwest Asian, and North African artists evoke the challenges they face in celebrating their cultural origins.
In The Curved Body of a Pixel, artist Kimberly Acebo Arteche posits that despite its speed and pervasive presence, technology ultimately fails to narrow wide experiential gaps created by geographic distance.
An exhibition remembers the students’ simple, yet radical, demand in 1968 San Francisco: the right to learn about themselves.
Stag, on view at the Museum of Sex, presents the history of pornographic film going all the way back to the silent era.
Preoccupations: Palestinian Landscapes marshals seven artists’ passionate interpretations of Palestine.
A dual exhibition of works by Jennifer Brandon and Andréanne Michon destabilizes comfortable perceptions of the photographic medium, its physical limits, and relationship to time.
To Know Herself at the CCA Wattis Institute for Contemporary Arts honors these bars as spaces in which community connections start, and where love grows.
Vanguard Revisited: Poetic Politics & Black Futures highlights Bay Area artists and artist collectives whose work contextualizes the lasting impact of BPP ideology and activism, and the photographs of Ruth-Marion Baruch and Pirkle Jones.
As the US government tries to delimit trans livelihoods, these photographers are defining transgender and non-binary identities for themselves, assuring their bodies are never erased.