After discovering a series of negatives in an abandoned skyscraper in St. Louis, Aaron Farley altered the degraded images with caustic colors.
On April 18, the blog–cum–nonprofit will host a goth opera benefit starring performance artist Joseph Keckler.
Dona Nelson’s works are literally made to stand up for themselves, bolted to wooden platforms and staged in coteries of pictorial bodies.
The Department of Homeland Security’s call for proposals for a wall to be built along the Mexico–US border elicited hundreds of designs. Here are six of them.
Adrián Villar Rojas has transformed the open-air space into a dystopian banquet hall where culture is the main meal, long-ago consumed.
Artists and activists gathered at MOCA Geffen to protest what they consider Mendieta’s erasure from the canon and the disassociation of her death from Andre’s story.
Two films made almost 50 years apart use silent shots of landscapes to examine the conditions that drove two young people to criminality.
Artist Ardian Syaf included religious references and an allusion to recent Indonesian political demonstrations in an X-Men comic.
The characters of Romare Bearden’s collages, on view now at DC Moore Gallery, form a kind of pantheon, a great mythological scheme particular only to the black American South.
Kristen Radtke’s graphic memoir uses photos and the death of her uncle as touchstones to illustrate parallel forms of decay and loss.
Honolulu’s first biennial, The Middle of Now | Here, is a challenge to the notion that Hawaii is “in the middle of nowhere.”
This week in art news: the co-founders of a Tehran gallery were charged with attempting to overthrow the Iranian government, demonstrators protested the opening of Carl Andre’s retrospective at LA MOCA, and a man stepped on a blue pigment piece by Yves Klein during a press conference in Nice.