The online documentary series “Time Decorated” argues that Basquiat was the connection between the bebop and hip-hop worlds.
Neshat shares why she moved away from still photography to video, and why she thinks her work feels “very relevant” today.
In conjunction with the exhibition, the Broad has organized The Logic of Poetry and Dreams, a series of talks and readings with poets, scholars, and artists who will reflect upon Neshat’s work.
At the Broad’s iteration of Soul of a Nation: Art in the Age of Black Power, there is scarcely a work that does not demonstrate how deeply we are struggling with the same issues that concerned Black artists a half-century ago.
The shift will be funded with a $10 million donation from MOCA Board of Trustees President Carolyn Clark Powers, who says: “Charging admission is counterintuitive to art’s ability and purpose to connect, inspire, and heal people.”
In a panel discussion, some of these artists look back on how African American arts professionals and Black-owned galleries exhibited their work and promoted their careers.
Art + Practice brings together the works of the LA Rebellion filmmakers and the works of younger generations of Black artists, filmmakers, storytellers, and scholars working in Los Angeles.
How can artists support themselves while keeping true to their values? Artist Edgar Arceneaux leads a workshop at the Broad.
From a memorial to AIDS to a performance of bird songs, these artists’ interventions will take advantage of the museum’s unique architectural setting.
Viewers are invited to stick their heads into the porthole-like windows of Los Angeles’s newest Kusama chamber to gaze at infinity.
On June 24, Warhol Icon kicks off the museum’s Summer Happenings series with multimedia performances evoking the Velvet Underground singer and artist.
It makes sense, at this most critical moment, to take a serious look at the art of the 1980s, its political fury and layered poetics, as an anchor in the storm.