Images by Kameelah Janan Rasheed and an exhibition curated by Sol Camacho avoided trendy visuals or themes at EXPO Chicago.
“I’m strongly drawn to saintly artists. I mean people who believe that each brushstroke will save the world or will represent the suffering of humanity in the face of a sheep.”
A leader in the field of contemporary Native art, the latest round of the Eiteljorg’s Fellowship features the powerful work of five compelling Native artists. On view November 16–February 2, 2020.
This exhibition features a selection of approximately 70 paintings and works on paper by Ishida. On view every Thursday, Friday, and Saturday from October 3 – December 14, 2019.
The history of the Medu Art Ensemble reminds us of the role artists play in making the aims of revolutionary thinking tangible.
Inka Essenhigh’s futuristic Uchronia is a pastoral place where what was once work is now play.
The font “Gerry,” created by two Chicago-based digital creatives, renders maps of gerrymandered districts into letters of the alphabet as a commentary on the “eroding of democracy.”
Jonathas de Andrade explores the inequities and societal pressures on marginalized Brazilian communities, but he also challenges his audience to consider solutions.
Images of Americans in these prints tell us a great deal about the local culture as it met the West. They tell us, specifically, about what many Japanese feared, and desired, from the encounter of cultures.
The police found Kapoor’s “Cloud Gate” sculpture at the city’s Millennium Park covered in graffiti.
The collection of never-before-showcased objects materialize the underpinnings of urban livelihoods: commerce, culture, ancestry, trauma, which, particularly for Black Americans, are inextricably entwined.
The honorary landmark in Glencoe, Illinois sold for $555,000. Its new owners asked for a demolition permit two weeks after the purchase.