David Rothenberg photographed passersby between 2019 and March 2020 at a subway station in Jackson Heights, Queens.
In Long Beach, arts institutions commissioned mail art by more than 80 South Bay artists and illustrators.
Blogger and cultural observer Bucky Turco shares his images and insight from the insurrection at the US Capitol yesterday.
Alex Prager’s “Farewell, Work Holiday Parties” at LACMA captures the awkwardness that ensues when a room full of intoxicated, mostly white people get together during the holidays.
Unveiled just ahead of the holiday, Chila Kumari Singh Burman’s installation is sure to leave Londoners with a sense of warmth and light amid the gloomy winter months.
Multimedia journalist Lexis-Olivier Ray drove around on Election Day and the day after, documenting ofrendas and memorials on 35mm film, while reflecting on a difficult year.
Stand Up Prints, the latest exhibition at Highpoint Center for Printmaking, showcases striking prints by artists from over 23 states.
Like a hybrid of a Where’s Waldo puzzle and Hieronymus Bosch painting, Chris Santa Maria’s collage culls from the unsettlingly familiar visual torrent of Trump’s administration.
The Getty Research Institute launched a website that allows you to hop in a vintage car and travel along the boulevard between 1965 and 2007.
In Denver, an exhibition of artist-designed masks shows that face coverings are not only crucial to our health but can also offer unique means of self-expression.
A peek at Decoding Craft, an exhibition of works by Erin Lee Antonak and Sariah Park, presented as part of the ongoing Indigenous Women’s Voices Summit.
For a new online project in El Museo del Barrio’s Triennial, artist Lizania Cruz wants to know: when and how did the American dream die for you?