New works by one of Bangladesh’s most prominent photojournalists, writers, and activists are on view at the Chicago art space through November 27.
Yoakum had said repeatedly that the drawings were “spiritual unfoldments,” meaning that faith guided his patterns and passages.
Each of the 25 winners will receive a no-strings-attached $625,000 stipend, paid out over five years.
Romanticism to Ruin: Two Lost Works of Sullivan and Wright memorializes Chicago’s Garrick Theatre and Buffalo’s Larkin Building, which were razed to build a parking lot and a truck stop.
In an open letter, they alleged “a lack of honest investment” and “patterns of entitlement to Black women’s labor” plaguing the show.
Caroline Kent’s installation practically vibrates with the energy of near-connection and near-signification.
The filmmaker tells Hyperallergic how she spent over four years within Chicago’s movement for Black lives making the documentary Unapologetic.
In Quarles’s paintings, boundaries dissolve as the artist grinds up the fixed binaries of Black/white or male/female.
Immersive and vast, the exhibition showcases the breadth and depth of the city’s rich comics history.
Dancing in Real Life makes a strong case for recognizing the Greek painter as a pioneer of queer art.
Gates joins ideas of labor, function, and property with aesthetic and art historical concerns.
A broad survey of Yannis Tsarouchis’s intimate, contemplative oeuvre is on view at the Chicago art space through July 31.