A new HBO film introduces a level of nuance to its depiction of the president that’s been sorely lacking in most portrayals.
Every cake, every artwork, and every photograph made a difference towards the greater good to benefit vulnerable populations.
Local artists Chris Ramming and Rob Brill address tourists traveling to Marfa, which is in a COVID-19 hotspot and doesn’t have a hospital.
The diaristic animations offer portraits of people grappling with their pasts, the weight of trauma, and the need for love.
This week, trees communicate with one another, the new Billie Holiday documentary, maskless stress dreams, and more.
Marcela Pardo Ariza’s thoughtful intervention centers community and chosen family as generational roots within queer communities, one giving life to another.
This week, artists reflect on quarantining from their studios in Los Angeles, Evanston, IL, and Troy, NY.
In his new book, Roland Betancourt examines how stories of gender, race, and sexuality from the Byzantine world of the Eastern Mediterranean provide insight into the intersectionality that existed in the medieval world.
Your list of must-see, fun, insightful, and very Los Angeles art events this month.
The creation of digital artworks made to be displayed anywhere is the latest development of a process begun hundreds of years ago.
Since the 1950s policing has presented itself as a “thin blue line” against disorder — a dog-whistle connecting the Civil Rights Movement to the mobility of Black people and white fears about the loss of a permanent, racialized social hierarchy.
How one South Asian popular song, which was recently popularized on TikTok, is raising questions about cultural appropriation online.