Each artist will receive $190,000 in cash and benefits from the Tulsa Artist Fellowship over a three-year period.
Stephanie Syjuco’s exhibition Double Vision points to the role that museums play in perpetuating narratives about the people, places, and events of the American West.
“Artists can provide visual stories as points of entry into conversations about the health of forests, and the destructive and healing aspects of fire,” says Saskia Jordá.
The Utah Museum of Fine Arts presents artworks that make visible the quality and inequality of what we breathe.
Ideal Home captures the disorientation of a moment in which environmental crises have pierced the domestic sphere.
Since the discovery of natural gas reserves near Nine Mile Canyon two decades ago, conservationists have found themselves at odds with regional energy companies.
The curators of Son de Allá y Son de Acá emphasize the importance of creating pathways and fellowship for Mexican-American, Chicanx, and Latinx artists throughout the Southwest.
“Pen and ink have revolutionized movements and culture and information sharing … they’re extremely necessary right now,” says Charissa Lucille, who runs Wasted Ink Zine Distro in Phoenix.
In her solo exhibition Sticker Book, Julie Alpert remains loyal to the elements of craft while reaching for intergenerational connections.
From borderlands and elevations to ecology and isolation, curator Aurora Tang brings together artists who work deeply in their regional geographies.
The site-specific, high-tech, experiential festival is coming back to the streets of Taos.
The Ent Center for the Arts’s program Art WithOut Limits pops up in unexpected spaces.