An interview series spotlighting some of the great work coming out of Los Angeles. Hear directly from artists, curators, and art workers about their current projects and personal quirks.
Discussing her solo show at MASS MoCA, the interdisciplinary artist explained, “When I’m talking about ‘We Already Have What We Need,’ what I’m really trying to talk about is our anxiety as human beings about how to live.”
Two new exhibitions open on February 16 at the Institute for Contemporary Art at Virginia Commonwealth University in Richmond, Virginia.
Smith’s Black Utopia LP forms an Afro-futurist collage of sound and language, rhapsodizing on the utopian possibilities of Black space travel and astrology.
ROYGBIV at the Kate Werble Gallery represents a diverse gathering of artists – veterans and newcomers, abstract and figurative, from Portland to Tehran.
Through its feminist contributions, the exhibition offers a window onto some of our most pressing cultural concerns, as well as our shortcomings.
The eighth edition of Migrating Forms, running March 24–30, includes works by General Idea, Cauleen Smith, Jonathas de Andrade, Sondra Perry, and others.
After her first feature screened at Sundance, Cauleen Smith lost patience with the film industry’s conservatism and devoted herself to art; her work is currently in the Whitney Biennial and Migrating Forms at BAM.
See highlights from the 2017 Whitney Biennial, which opens to the public later this week.
CHICAGO — After the scene of Michael Brown’s death was staged at Guichard Gallery as an artwork this summer, there was a public discussion about the exhibition and the fact that it was created by an artist who identified as white, Ti-Rock Moore.
NEW ORLEANS — It’s astonishing that in 2015 a group exhibition of nine artists of color can still be impressive based on statistics and context alone.
CHICAGO — As we settle into midway-through-summer mode here in the city that does sleep sometimes, we spend more time hanging at the beach, BBQing with friends and generally chillaxing. With this slowing down of general movement comes the proliferation of — wait for it! — the summer group show.