In Benglis’s latest works, the forces of gravity that defined her seminal poured latex and polyurethane pieces are traded for luminous bronzes.
Beyond a mere homage to LA’s aesthetic vocabulary, Alvaro Barrington sees past the superficiality of Hollywood to celebrate the myth-making at its center.
In his “Complete History of World Art,” Colescott skewers notions around propriety, race, beauty, and art.
Over 140 artists and celebrities contributed to Show Me the Signs, a live auction and exhibition at Blum & Poe in Los Angeles that benefits the #SayHerName Mothers Network.
>BTWN< kicks off with a night of comedy, hosted by artist and comedian Casey Jane Ellison.
Colescott reached the heights of a master painter, becoming one of the first prominent artists to embed black bodies and social critique into the art historical canon.
Hugh Scott-Douglas takes viewers on a journey through the oceanic trade and zeroes in on the interference of bodies and labor in global transactions.
From an exhibition about the first superstar curator to Pacific Standard Time’s performance festival, there’s strong work aplenty on the horizon.
Grossen’s rope sculptures complicate the boundary between art and craft in a productive way.
Benglis always carried the painting process into her work, resulting in a visual representation of material in action.
Friedrich Kunath’s latest exhibition is fragrant with nostalgia, melancholy, and whimsy.
Carroll Dunham’s latest paintings of men acting out masculine rituals in his signature landscapes opens this Friday at Blum & Poe in Los Angeles.