The month of June is a time to celebrate the LGBTQ community and reflect on the advances of queer people to strengthen civil liberties around the world, even in a moment of great political uncertainty. It’s also a good opportunity to spotlight the richness and diversity of culture we have within the community. Hyperallergic is […]
This week, a volcano from space, the “queer crime” that birthed the Beats, problems for “ethnic” cuisines in the US, how one Chinatown helped LA’s punk scene, and more.
Hill worked on The Book of Baruch by the Gnostic Justin for several years before his death, planning no conclusion; the book would simply consist of as many sections as he had completed in his life.
Kinloch seeks out a Scots “Orpheus” figure who is a merchant, a troubadour, and a juggler.
In Hà Ninh Pham’s drawings, a building could be a prison or a torture chamber, but there is nothing about the edifices that might indicate their function.
LGBTQ Pride Month is now. Every day in June, we are celebrating the community by featuring one queer artist and letting them speak for themselves.
Harmony Hammond’s work can appear bewildering at first, expansive in its diametrical explorations, and sprawling in its material juxtapositions.
If you’d told radio listeners in 2012 that the singer responsible for “Call Me Maybe” would in seven years be hailed as an eccentric avant-pop totem, nobody would have believed you, but here she is.
The five extraordinary paintings that comprise Alissa McKendrick’s Resentment combine a revitalized figuration with a satiric sensibility.
Luca Del Baldo paints portraits of art critics and historians — often people he has never met — and then requests their response to complete the work.
Every candidate likes to boast about themselves, but there’s an art to getting away with it.
After 22 years of activity, the gallery bids goodbye with (Im)perfection, an exhibition that perfectly embodies its spirit and mission.