An exhibition at Mexico City’s Museo Jumex argues that from 1960 and ’85, artists across Latin America created a “decolonial” cultural history. However, the use of the term is largely unclear.
An illuminating exhibition at the Getty reveals how photography created and perpetuated a national imaginary in Argentina.
Artists talk about their techniques and collaborations in Mexico and California.
Carmen Argote has enlisted a crew of motorcycle-riding artists and collaborators to perform in the park this Saturday.
A priest of Ifá divination and an art historian discuss the masquerades of Yoruba religion and how they evolved in the Americas.
From an exhibition about the first superstar curator to Pacific Standard Time’s performance festival, there’s strong work aplenty on the horizon.
Anna Maria Maiolino’s first major US retrospective is as much about the progression of a career as about the progression of a life.
Cecilia Fajardo-Hill, a curator of the Radical Women exhibition at the Hammer Museum, talks about this largely ignored history.
An artist and scholar dive into the history of Havana’s National Art Schools, which were abandoned when their architects fell out of favor with the regime.
Axis Mundo at the MOCA Pacific Design Center explores how queer Chicano/a artists created a world in Los Angeles from the late 1960s to the early ’90s that has been largely unknown.
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.
The Getty’s long-awaited initiative on Latin American and Latino Art, Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA, officially kicks off this week.