At San Francisco’s Legion of Honor, Mobina Nouri took scissors to her own strands and invited others to do the same.
In She Who Lives on the Road to War, Rosy Simas combines installation and performance to address the immense losses experienced during the COVID-19 pandemic.
When Sophia Urista urinated on an audience member onstage, her act was framed and understood in a particularly gendered way.
The event was devised by artist Maria Lai and involved almost all of Ulassai’s 1,000 inhabitants and required nearly 17 miles of light blue denim ribbon.
We’ve all seen the zero wasters on Instagram showing off their mason jars full of a year’s worth of trash. But most people aren’t going to be willing or able to change their lifestyles to that degree.
In her performance last weekend, Yali Romagoza asked difficult questions about the museum’s representation of Latinx artists.
Launching this month in Los Angeles, Boss Witch will support site-specific performances in Joshua Tree, Mono Lake, and more.
Fifty years ago, poet Heberto Padilla was forced to publicly denounce himself and his friends as counterrevolutionaries.
Abramović’s interests lie more with perpetuating herself as a product than with what she actually expresses through her art.
For Knight, whose work slyly critiques the raced, gendered, and classed nature of power, a residency at the Kitchen will provide an opportunity to use the empty building as a collaborator.
Inspired by a Selena song, Arisleyda Dilone and Camilo Godoy’s upcoming performance invokes Latinx telenovela scripts, lullabies, and more to explore themes of self-love, longing, and desire.
Maravilla’s efforts, which include raising money and distributing groceries to undocumented communities, are one example of efforts directly addressing communities of color disproportionately impacted by the pandemic.