The statue head was found during construction for the Maya Train, which has sparked controversy amongst scientists and Indigenous communities in the region.
La Casa de la Literatura García Márquez is a strange and wonderful new gallery for Mexico City’s ever-changing contemporary arts scene.
The 16th-century “Florentine Codex” offers a Mexican Indigenous perspective that is often missing from historical accounts of the period.
Local government has agreed to let a guerrilla artwork honoring Mexico’s femicide victims stand in the place of a dismantled Christopher Columbus statue.
The ruins are dispersed throughout 125 acres of dense vegetation inside the Balamkú ecological reserve.
How might the average Mexican visitor might perceive Frida Orupabo’s Fear of Fear, in a country where Afro-Mexicans make up roughly 2% of the population?
The ancient statue, a “key piece for investigations of Olmec iconography,” is being repatriated by the United States.
So claims a grandson of Rivera in a new documentary, but scholars remain skeptical.
An exhibition at Monterrey’s Museum of Contemporary Art captures what made Escobedo’s work so alluring — and the artist herself, as many remember and I imagine her, irresistible.
The destruction of “Casa Cueva,” one of Juan O’Gorman’s last architectural works, pitted two great artists against each other in one of the most divisive episodes in Mexican contemporary art history.
A catrina of Frida Kahlo, colorful alebrijes, and José Guadalupe Posada’s satirical skeletons are among the unmissable works on view.
Dating to circa 1100 AD, the Mayan Codex is said to have been painted by a single artist, recording the movements of planet Venus over the course of 584 days.