The sculpture of the fútbol star in Ezeiza Airport stands at five feet five inches, Maradona’s height.
Cuando Cambia el Mundo (When the World Changes) invites audiences to deconstruct their own biases.
Amanda Cotrim’s photographs document the thousands of abortion rights advocates who erupted into festivities throughout Buenos Aires on the day of the vote.
“How can we think that Period Red can universally represent our menstrual palettes?” asks Cromoactivismo, an Argentine group that mobilizes color in the service of social change.
Juan Carlos Lynch, who had just been nominated as president of arteBA in Argentina, posted numerous sexist, racist jokes on his Instagram.
From the tactile joy of brushing our bare skin against fabric to the discovery of new architecture that yields to our touch, Neto’s work melds the pleasures of sight to the sensuality of material.
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.
Many of the objects, which were slated for an exhibition at the Holocaust Museum of Buenos Aires, had multiple misspellings in German, misused or wrongly contextualized National Socialist symbols, and errors in the names of Nazi-era institutions.
The Argentine conceptual artist reminds us that imagination can transform reality into art.
From 1958 to 2009, Estudio Luisita produced iconic portraits that immortalized many musicians, models, comedians, sex workers, and actors.
On International Women’s Day, the collective Nosotras Proponemos joined women’s groups in their fight for equality, right to abortion, and end to femicides.
The Argentine theater director and filmmaker Lola Arias reflects on her practice of creating work that provides the space to reflect on social or philosophical problems.