Jacqueline von Edelberg is “gently curating” an interactive memorial to the victims of the Highland Park mass shooting in Illinois.
Jean Lowe’s work parodies our most banal behaviors by inviting us to consume images of our own consumption.
Works by Bill Aron and Yevgeniy Fiks chronicle the experience of Soviet Jews who tried to leave their homeland.
Classes like Anne Willieme’s are part of the burgeoning field of medical humanities, which aims to tackle the disciplinary divide between art and science.
Leisure is contested and in need of protection, especially for Black women artists.
Upon invitation from the Wheelwright Museum, Nathan Young has created an installation of bridles, bow guards, belt buckles, and cigarette holders ranging from the 19th century to the present.
Josué Rojas came from El Salvador as a toddler, and his family settled in the Mission.
Decades of entrenched art-world racism, gender bias, and resistance to overtly political displays in art have delayed a comprehensive treatment of Baca’s career until now.
The Los Angeles-based artist gets his first major US museum show after working on the cultural fringes for decades.
Cara Levine’s “Dig a Hole” is inspired by Shiva, the seven-day period of mourning in Judaism.
For Opie, photographing is about “understanding what it is to be inclusive.”
The graceful art form has a long history, but is currently under threat of disappearing.