Borders of Freedoms / Contornos de Libertad presents video work by six artists living in El Salvador and its diaspora.
Enjoy this roundup of podcasts, playlists, live readings, and interviews coming out of Los Angeles.
Along a two-block stretch of Hollywood Boulevard, over 35 artists, performers, and collectives will turn the sidewalk into a stage for performance art, dance, music, comedy, and even karaoke.
Performers respond to Sandra de la Loza’s installation at LACE, which examines bygone layers of Los Angeles, looking at how waves of development have destroyed and obscured what came before them.
It’s not often that you find a space in which communication is not only possible, but encouraged across time, discourses, and borders.
Rejecting divisive fear and alienation, members of the South West Asian and North African diaspora will highlight the radical power of communal visibility.
Not unlike the art market, K-pop is governed by corporate interests and a hunger for global audiences.
Douglas’s historical and new works, shown alongside pieces by younger artists, draw a line of influence between the two generations and establish a community of shared concerns.
A rare opportunity to see and hear from an artist whose early work retains its power and immediacy 50 years on.
Often depicted as the spirit of California, the warrior queen epitomizes the state’s idyllic nature before the European conquest.
The Getty’s acquisition tells the story of how a once-scrappy alternative art space withstood decades of economic and cultural change and survived through the present.
Gómez-Peña staged “The Most (un) Documented Mexican Artist” at LACE and spoke about his transgressive brand of performance art that takes aim at borders.