A monthlong hunger strike in Palestine, known as the Dignity Strike, continues as artists help illuminate the struggle Palestinians continue to endure.
Cars: New York City, 1974–1976 collects 115 photographs by Langdon Clay of cars both beautiful and battered in the nighttime.
Fiesta Perpetua! on May 20 will feature performances by Carmina Escobar, Japanese Butoh dancer Oguri, and LA-based Oaxacan youth brass bands.
“Brandon” was completed in 1999, and it is based on the rape and murder of 21-year-old trans man Brandon Teena in Humboldt, Nebraska.
An exhibition at the Barnes Foundation uses the theme of the contemporary flânuer to draw connections to its 19th-century collection, but the concept is deeply muddled.
On May 18, museums across the county will offer free or discounted admission, and many will also put out postcards for writing to elected officials.
Among all the descriptions on all the different museum websites of a group of paintings originally designed to be shown together, there isn’t very much in the way of assuming responsibility or prioritizing transparency.
The May 21 screening at Microscope Gallery will feature early films and videos by Ko Nakajima, who has not only experimented with new technologies but helped develop them.
Decades after his death, Julius Eastman continues to come into focus with perhaps the most definitive exhibition of his life and work to date.
It wasn’t until I began to look through the lens of my camera that I started to actually see this show’s form.
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.
In the US Pavilion, the artist’s work takes on a new context: wrestling with the hypocrisy of Jeffersonian democracy.