Miami’s Greater Bureau of Time Tourism is an experimental history department meant to combat Florida’s erasure of Black and Brown stories.
A new book about object making critically examines a written history of working with materials.
A look at the myriad ways Filipino American artists are connecting, creating artistic platforms, and engaging with their history and identity.
Land of Friends at BALTIC campaigns for the rights of watershed-dwelling peoples and rivers.
An exhibition at Blanton Museum of Art encapsulates the complicated ways in which Indigenous and European traditions cross-pollinated through textiles and accessories.
Impractical Spaces: Houston resurrects the stories of the city’s artist-run venues since 1947.
Three Women Artists: Expanding Abstract Expressionism in the American West uncovers the little-known stories of professional and creative gains in the region, and especially in the Texas Panhandle.
Borrowing the model of the palimpsest, George’s The Umayyad Mosque of Damascus: Art, Faith and Empire in Early Islam takes the reader on a vivid tour of the renowned mosque’s history, meaning, and significance.
Carla Zaccagnini’s Cuentos de Cuentas recounts her personal history amid Latin America’s history of financial crises.
Immy Humes’s The Only Woman is a deeply satisfying array of women scientists, artists, writers, medical students, politicians, and even criminals, all pictured among their fellows.
“Art has a place in helping people begin to understand the layers of this history,” says artist Randy Kemp.
Hyperallergic talks to historian Isaac Butler and curator Livia Bloom Ingram about how performance technique evolves and what is and isn’t method acting.