Covered in wood paneling and filled with wacky Surrealist art, the former home of Sonja Alaimo captures the late painter’s sensitivities.
No one would call an artist from India “British” or an artist from Peru “Spanish,” so why do museums continue to label Ukrainian artists as “Russian”?
Shows not to be missed during the Bay Area’s mid-January flurry of art activity.
Concurrent shows at the Delaware Art Museum highlight overlooked aspects of Pre-Raphaelite art and tread beyond typical gender hierarchies.
Internment camp survivors and their descendants are invited to stamp Ireichō, a book that represents the first definitive count of those incarcerated.
Born in Mexico and raised in Denver, the artist has never been able to visit his family on the other side of the border.
Merryn Omotayo Alaka and Sam Frésquez’s artistic collaborations center experiences of gender, queerness, and race.
Two solo shows in Chicago are must-sees for anyone who cares about feminism and how it intersects with modernist architecture, urban planning, and design.
Leiko Ikemura is concerned with the meeting place of the spiritual and physical, the ineffable and material worlds.
The sculptural tribute was installed in a Boston park, the city where the couple first met.
This week, aliens might be closer than we thought, the Orange County Museum of Art is not ok, Harvard is a mess, how casteism is hurting representation in the sciences, and much more.
The artist’s photographs shine a light on the unseen, resisting colonial categorization and institutional biases around art made by Native artists.