While the 1965 Immigration Act opened the United States for expanded Latin American immigration, the decade that followed found migrant artists actively involved in political struggles for representation.
Featuring new works by the same artists, the second part of this NYC exhibition explores the body as theme and medium, offering new understandings of identity.
View work by over 40 experimental artists and collectives from throughout the Americas who contributed to New York’s art scene during the 1960s and ’70s.
Often dismissed during his lifetime for his emphasis on kitsch and craft, it is high time that Centurión gets his due.
The exhibition, curated by Gabriel Pérez-Barreiro, is on view through May 16, 2020. Admission is free.
Anyone willing to view Alice Miceli’s Projeto Chernobyl on its own terms, to see radiography as both a practical tool and a potential art form, will be richly rewarded.
Curator Gabriela Rangel, now leading the Buenos Aires Museum of Latin American Art, sees an opportunity to bring submerged connections between Latin American nations to light.
This is the first exhibition of this series in the United States, showing a set of radiographs documenting the residual effects of the 1986 Ukrainian nuclear plant explosion.
A series of maps elucidates both literal and metaphorical walls that limit equality and freedom in Brazilian society and Latin America at large.
The exhibition is curated by Miguel A. López (TEOR/éTica and Lado V, San José, Costa Rica). On view through May 4, 2019.
This is the kind of group exhibition that rarely happens in New York — a gathering of artists from different countries, cultures, generations, and aesthetic approaches focused on the construction of identity.
The exhibition is curated by Hans Ulrich Obrist, Gabriela Rangel, and Asad Raza. On view through January 12.