The newly opened Cheech Marin Center for Chicano Art & Culture — also known as “The Cheech” — celebrates, spotlights, and complicates representations of Chicano art.
It’s not a “greatest hits” show, or a comprehensive survey; rather, it is a starting point to reconsider an expansive vision of Chicana/o art.
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.
Printmaking, especially screen printing, has been a key tool for Chicanos to communicate who they are and what they care about since the 1960s.
The chef’s Barrio Café in Metro Phoenix is home to the bold and the beautiful.
Ramirez identified as a conceptual artist, but unlike his peers, his work is “filled with a deep and palpable humanity.”
In the 1970s and ’80s, the Bags, Vaginal Davis, Nervous Gender, and Los Illegals used music and performance to express their dissent of racism and gender violence, imagining punk as a possible utopia.
UCLA’s Chicano Studies Research Center will conserve over 14,000 photographs and 125 audio recordings that make up the community’s spiritual patrimony.
LA Plaza de Cultura y Artes is live streaming a walkthrough of its special exhibition on Carlos Almaraz.
On August 20, Vroman’s Bookstore is hosting a conversation around the Chicano murals of the 1960s and ’70s, in advance of an exhibition at LA Plaza de Cultura y Artes.
LOS ANGELES — As I arrived recently at the Fowler Museum, I made a beeline toward the José Montoya exhibition, rushing past a beautifully situated cloister and a series of photographs recording the efforts of the Legalize LA labor activist campaign.
SAN ANTONIO, Texas — This summer, curator and art historian Ruben Cordova organized an unprecedented four-part exhibition of Casas’s work, illustrating the singularity of the Humanscapes series and asserting Casas’s critical role as a Chicano Pop artist.