Artists, curators, and others discuss the future of Latin American and Latinx art after the Getty’s sprawling Pacific Standard Time initiative has come to an end.
The 1966 student protests in Durango are the basis for a performance by the Mexico City-based collective Teatro Línea de Sombra.
A performance investigates San Pedro’s history as a major international sea port, and the effect that the North American Free Trade Agreement has had on LA’s brown and queer communities.
This year, the Getty initiative known as Pacific Standard Time has focused on the very broad categories of Latino and Latin American art. How we talk about these categories matters.
Naufus Ramírez-Figueroa features five LA-based performers wearing costumes deigned by the artist and continues a tradition of theatrical resistance.
One LA newspaper made a big impact on the Chicano movement, this event talks about the impact and influence of its photographers.
Los Angeles Filmforum screens Raúl Ruiz’s short films focused on anthropology alongside works by his Brazilian contemporaries Arthur Omar and Anna Maria Maiolino.
USC’s Roski School of Art & Design is hosting an intriguing conversation around the Pacific Standard Time exhibition Talking to Action: Art, Pedagogy, and Activism in the Americas.
An exhibition at LACMA offers open dialogue about how the concept of home is understood and experienced.