At the Museum of Latin American Art, Gabriella Sanchez asks each viewer to become aware of how they make associations based on their preconceptions.
The space will be led solely by Nicole Calderón, after co-founder Mike Ruiz faced allegations from artists related to his gallery in Berlin.
For Calderón Ruiz’s first exhibition, artists Esteban Ramón Pérez and Jaime Muñoz plumb the depths of Chicanx identity.
Sales of Miguel Luciano’s “El Met” merchandise will help fund acquisitions at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
Amid the museum’s complicated past, this first triennial offers some hope for the future.
The Latinx Arts Alliance plans to address the lack of financial support for Latinx spaces, while also advancing and supporting Latinx arts programming in Los Angeles.
Arlene Dávila’s Latinx Art: Artists, Markets, Politics considers the plights of Latinx artists through the lens of race and class disparities in both North and South America.
A trove of over 8,000 key documents, from critical texts to manifestos, is accessible on MFA Houston’s newly redesigned digital archive.
Reflecting on the use of the term Latinx is an opportunity to talk about art history, its canon, and the needs of artists.
On Thursday, the second of three performances featuring all-Latinx artists, in collaboration with their Radical Women exhibition, will take place.