Aguilar was a rare photographer who never erased herself, shifting the ethics of photographer-subject dynamics.
As part of Newsome’s new multi-part project with Leslie-Lohman Museum, the pair will discuss their “relationships to soil and earth, WEB Du Bois, and the lie of the American experiment.”
When did explicitly naming queerness become a bad thing, preventing people from feeling “welcome” at the museum?
Declaring a pro-sex, pro-porn stance off the bat, On Our Backs presents diverse notions of intimacy, in sex work and the communal art and advocacy that spring from it.
Join Hrag Vartanian in conversation with Cathy Renna & Eduardo Ayala Fuentes at Swann Galleries on Monday, June 17 from 6 to 8 pm.
While impressive in its scope and engagement with the era’s tensions, Art After Stonewall fails to adequately represent the roles of people of color, trans folks, and folks with disabilities.
Ron Amato’s exhibition Gay in Trumpland explores the dark fear many gay men are internalizing as President Trump and his inner circle remove rights and protections for LGBTQ individuals.
In Donna Gottschalk’s photographs we’re not seeing LGBTQ history filtered or retold; we’re seeing it in the moment, from women who were there as it was unfolding.
Hammer came out in 1970 and her work during that period feels tied to her declaration of independence from social norms.
The Leslie-Lohman Museum of Gay and Lesbian Art in Soho has doubled in size, with a new exhibition that offers the opportunity to reconsider what constitutes queer art.
In Leslie-Lohman Museum of Gay and Lesbian Art’s latest exhibition, queer artists turn to collage to construct new worlds and identities.
A public health crisis is one of these human occurrences that brings several contravening responses and feelings to the surface: fear, recrimination, massive research efforts, emotional appeals for safety and help, charitable sacrifice, anger, religious discrimination, political advocacy, and on.