Crosses, candles, balloons, photographs, and flowers have become common symbols of the mourning that follows mass shootings; however, residents of the Texan border town are using music to memorialize the fallen victims.
Artist Manuel Oliver has painted 30 murals in honor of his son Joaquin and his advocacy for a compassionate immigrant policy. His latest mural in Texas has unwillingly become the symbol of a shared tragedy.
“Christine,” a portrait of an American hairstylist named Christine Elizabeth Davis, was painted in 1971 by Ben Enwonwu, one of Africa’s most influential 20th-century artists.
The documentary Bisbee ’17 deconstructs how we perform our idea of the past as it resurrects an unsavory episode in labor history.
As outsider art goes, you can’t get much further outside than Thunder Mountain Monument, built by Chief Rolling Mountain Thunder over many years, starting in 1969.
The lawsuit alleges that the corporation subjected them to discrimination and unfair pay practice, wrongfully firing them after each brought their complaints to senior staff.
“It is shocking that the American public largely must learn about the dangerous conditions at these detention centers not through reporters being able to cover the news, but through second-hand reports from lawyers and advocates granted access under a legal agreement with the U.S. border patrol,” the organization said.
LGBTQ Pride Month is now. Every day in June, we are celebrating the community by featuring one queer artist and letting them speak for themselves.
Tenzing Rigdol enters a political debate that is disruptive, slippery, and without comparison in Tibetan contemporary art.
The artworks in Words/Matter suggest that language is not simply ethereal and cerebral, but infinitely malleable, corporeal, and tactile.
Modern art history, popular culture, and Indigenous people commingle in David Bradley’s imagination of the Southwest in idiosyncratic ways.
Copies, Fakes, and Reproductions challenges viewers’ assumptions that “copies” must be “fakes” and therefore “bad.”