Artist Neil Mendoza has endowed a goldfish with the power to “smash people stuff,” reversing the typically anthropocentric dynamics of marine power relations.
A massive group exhibition at the Museum of Contemporary Art Detroit was basically drawn from junk, and so it remains.
A massive installation at the Muskegon Museum of Art displays Edward Curtis’s entire ethnographic survey of surviving Native American culture at the turn of the 20th century.
A pair of exhibitions at Kavi Gupta gallery places the artist’s paintings and sculptures in dialogue with arrangements of objects from his personal collections.
At Detroit’s N’Namdi Center for Contemporary Art, John Sims conducted a two-hour-long Confederate flag funeral.
Mohammad Sabaaneh’s collection of political cartoons White and Black is a graphic telling of the human rights abuses perpetuated by the Israeli state against citizens of Palestine.
The Detroit Institute of Arts’ year-long project builds a crowd-sourced archive of everyday life during a year when the city was embroiled in a dramatic conflict.
The Detroit/Puerto Rico Solidarity Exchange Network aims to strengthen connections between Puerto Ricans on the island and those in the diaspora, and make new ones with activists in the Motor City.
Does the political content of his art translate to a botanical garden and sculpture park in Michigan?
At Volume Gallery, Anders Ruhwald is showing small, colorful ceramics that don’t generally leave his studio.
At 21c, where does the art end and the hotel begin?
At Angela Meleca Gallery, five contemporary Lebanese artists consider their relationships to their home country.