Rather than focusing on death and suffering, a clichéd reality in Jewish culture, Peter Krasnow chose to paint vibrant, light-filled compositions.
The multiform artist quietly coaxes us to see the world as a means to look inward.
As if making her own census, Han Sifuentes surveys groups of immigrants to reveal the labor, research, and proof needed by an immigrant in order to demonstrate their belonging.
More than simply focusing on the food, the exhibition at the Los Angeles Skirball Center illustrates how the Jewish Deli was uniquely American, tied up with political and social trends of the day.
Get ready for the LA debut of Ai Weiwei: Trace with virtual talks, gallery tours, on-demand films, and a rare speaking engagement with the artist-activist on February 21.
From a voting station for those who can’t vote to a fascinating history of campaign ads in the US, artists in Los Angeles got you covered ahead of November 3.
Tom Kiefer’s aim — to document atrocity — is clear. But his exhibit at the Skirball Cultural Center raises a number of important ethical and legal questions about whose stories he tells, and how.
The Skirball Cultural Center in LA will host a performance of choreographer Bella Lewitzky’s 1976 dance piece Inscape as part of the exhibition Fearless Fashion: Rudi Gernreich.
Looking back on the work and philosophy of Rudi Gernreich, who broke norms and made waves in the 1960s and ’70s.
Kwame Brathwaite’s photographs fused the two mediums to push the boundaries of beauty, transforming how we define Blackness.
Feminists: What Were They Thinking? looks back on an influential book’s legacy and features new feminist voices to see how things have changed and what has frustratingly remained the same.
A one-of-a-kind exhibition by artists Maira Kalman and Alex Kalman inspired by the fascinating life of their family matriarch. On view through March 10.