The National Museum of the American Indian will be hosting two screenings of the documentary More Than a Word alongside a conversation with activist Amanda Blackhorse, who took pro football to court.
Artist Panteha Abareshi discusses the role of curation in museums and the crucial work of disabled artists like herself.
At the New York Historical Society, Hope Wanted: New York City Under Quarantine points to both the grave challenges faced by New Yorkers, and their strength.
This Saturday, Stuart W. Leslie will speak about “The Architecture of the Apocalypse.”
Founded as a way of highlighting the resiliency of local artists, LMCC’s annual River to River Festival returns with new and recent works by Asiya Wadud, Mona Chalabi, Jean Shin, and Muna Malik.
The moving results will soon be on view in a virtual gallery by California’s Social and Public Art Resource Center.
Running August 5 through 8, region(es): CENTRAL includes an exciting lineup of virtual workshops, artist talks, and outdoor screenings.
afroLAtinidad: mi casa, my city, a project two years in the making, gathers family photos, instruments, dolls, and more from local Afro-Latinx Angeleno families and individuals.
Continuing through July 31, the first virtual edition of the annual event features artist tutorials, artworks for sale at affordable prices, and more.
For Knight, whose work slyly critiques the raced, gendered, and classed nature of power, a residency at the Kitchen will provide an opportunity to use the empty building as a collaborator.
Oxy Arts’s Streetview Video Series includes recent MFA grads and a special commission reflecting on the pandemic.
After Civilization, a free, month-long film series presented by Maysles Documentary Center, explores broader questions of what if and what now.