The World According to Sound’s listening series has breathed new life into stagnant stay-at-home days and given me a meditative tool for coping with ever creeping anxiety.
Mason’s expansive Chelsea studio became her tuning fork — the barometer she used to check that colors and shapes were humming at the right frequency.
This year, Romero will be installing photographs of California’s Indigenous peoples on billboards and public places throughout Los Angeles.
From Do the Right Thing to Selma to Black Panther, Carter’s costume designs have long been defined by their ability to elevate characters too often marginalized.
The People’s Pottery Project is becoming a structure of support for formerly incarcerated women, trans, and nonbinary individuals.
The Gumbo and Honey & Smoke are spaces as radical as they are inevitable — a deliberate continuation of the work Black women have always found to be better done when they do it themselves.
Despite a career spanning six decades, Jaramillo’s rigorous, original work has largely been overlooked by museums and markets — until now.
Ramirez identified as a conceptual artist, but unlike his peers, his work is “filled with a deep and palpable humanity.”
With the scarcity of human contact, crafting offers a tactile and sensory experience, a different type of touch and connection.
Accused of propaganda for depicting destruction by Turkish military forces, Doğan’s graphic novel about her experience is now on display for the first time.
Peters Valley began as an experimental colony, eventually evolving into a craft school of prominent women blacksmiths, ceramicists, and fiber artists.
From a voting station for those who can’t vote to a fascinating history of campaign ads in the US, artists in Los Angeles got you covered ahead of November 3.