Artists reflect on histories of oppressive power structures in Brazil in this exhibition at the Visual Arts Center at the University of Texas at Austin.
“C-010106,” Oppenheimer’s first entirely outdoor work and her largest to date, will be celebrated with an online conversation between the artist and curator Lumi Tan on September 15.
Fondant, pie crust, and icing are the chosen mediums of the Blanton Museum’s annual bake-off, which asks competitors to recreate collection artworks as cakes.
The Colombian artist’s first US retrospective is a meditation on memory and seeing.
A new exhibition at the Mexic-Arte Museum reveals the crucial but under-recognized role that the Chicano art movement played in Austin’s history and culture.
Though masonic fraternal groups have existed for centuries, their rites and methods have long been shrouded in secrecy.
Erick Medel’s labor-intensive pieces pay tribute to the labor being done around him.
From North to South America, artists used the bold colors, figuration, and appropriated imagery of Pop Art, but with a biting political message.
Driven by the individual interests of each cohort, this program based in Austin, TX promotes intellectual curiosity, visual acuity, and direct engagement with the larger world.
Armstrong’s layered portraits prompt a consideration of race that is not tethered to skin shades.
“There’s a lot here to unpack if you’re willing to do the work,” says Roberts.
In darling divined, Brackens teases out the symbolism, allegory, and parable long associated with global cosmologies of tapestry weaving.