Sculptures of Oaxacan alebrijes, envisioned as guardians of the nation’s immigrant community, and catrinas, Day of the Dead skeletons, are now at Rockefeller Center.
Minneapolis-based Chicano artist Luis Fitch designed the stamps, which were released ahead of the upcoming holiday.
Multimedia journalist Lexis-Olivier Ray drove around on Election Day and the day after, documenting ofrendas and memorials on 35mm film, while reflecting on a difficult year.
The Social Public Art Resource Center is inviting the public to send photos of their loved ones to be included in an altar and virtual “Calling of the Spirits” ritual.
Last weekend, visitors to the Green-Wood Cemetery celebrated the dead with an altar for Dia de Muertos.
Engravings by Francisco Agüera Bustamante in The Astounding Life of Death show the bony figure in a variety of roles, from a baby to a king.
Like many, Nevada-based artist Javier Sanchez was shaken by the disappearance and state-sanctioned murder of the 43 Mexican students this fall.
In the world of fast food art, there are Spanish-speaking Chihuahuas, bespectacled southern gentlemen, and hamburger-dealing clowns. Now, there’s a new and unlikely emblem of American gastronomy: a skeleton.