Beyond the big headlines, the city’s contemporary art scene is rooted in its diverse, community-centered art spaces.
In a new six-month-long citywide arts initiative, 18 site-specific artworks are being installed throughout 28 parks in San Diego.
In 1978, Yolanda López debuted a body of work whose imagery would reshape the visual language of Chicanx feminism.
Ruth Asawa, Anni Albers, and others first experimented with printmaking at June Wayne’s Tamarind Lithography Workshop.
San Diego’s status as a border town with a rich Latinx history is central to the new ICA’s identity and mission.
The San Diego Asian Film Festival has the strongest online festival program yet.
Over 4,000 people are behind a petition to get the landlord to reconsider the new rent, which has more than doubled.
Art and Empire attempts to retell the story of Spain’s golden age by highlighting the global exchange of cultures as seen in the empire’s art and its hugely diverse body of subjects.
The University of California, San Diego’s University Art Gallery is celebrating its 50th anniversary, but this may also prove to be its last year.
Since taking the reins at the San Diego Art Institute in March 2014, Ginger Shulick Porcella has thoroughly revamped the nonprofit art space, increasing its visibility, diversifying its programming, and drawing praise from everyone with a stake in the local art scene — well, almost everyone.
On this week’s art crime blotter: Colorado cops target artist who stacks stones, Chinese authorities not pleased about Forbidden City nude photo shoot, and murder weapon turns up in London museum.
Julian Kreimer is a “painter’s painter.”
No, I take that back. He’s a “photographer’s painter.”