In Norwegian-Finnish artist duo Karoline Hjorth and Riitta Ikonen’s Norse mythology-inspired photographs there’s a beauty in old stories, old places, and old people.
An ambiguity between adaptation and transformation hangs over this large exhibition.
Mirror, Mirror presents art as something fundamental that unites human beings in the capacity for reflection and self-expression.
Tiff Massey’s hyper-territorialism regarding who can claim Detroit as their home comes into philosophical conflict with some of the culture blending she utilizes in a new body of fiber-based work.
For Ryan Standfest to give off a defeatist vibe in the face of adversity is nothing new, but for him to use humor as a coping mechanism rather than a distancing device is refreshing.
Dave Jordano’s new book collects more than 100 of his startling, brilliant nighttime photographs of his hometown.
Manal Shoukair’s installation at Shylo Arts, a transparent scrim stretched across the entire space at about chest level, is an understated but powerful intervention.
Carlos Rolón’s latest body of work transforms the iconography of Spanish colonialism in the Americas while elevating memories and images from his childhood in Chicago’s Puerto Rican community.
The connection to between Lauren Kalman’s specific body and the process she has undergone to produce these objects is laid out in graphic terms.
An exhibition in Detroit’s Mexicantown takes an in-depth look at the black velvet painting tradition in Chicano communities, from renderings of a Nahuatl legend to portraits of Elvis and Zapata.
An exhibition at David Klein Gallery brings together Buchanan’s evocative shack constructions and pastel drawings.
Michel Arnaud’s book makes a fine addition to any Detroit-lover’s library, but it takes away the elements that make the city real, vital, and colorful.