The Artist Power Center, created by the Yerba Center for the Arts, provides one-on-one guidance on applications and a community forum where artists can discuss subjects like health and wellness.
Deborah Cullinan, CEO of Yerba Buena Center for the Arts, discusses the importance of the 2020 census in the creative field and the center’s efforts to promote it through the arts.
Join the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts online as they develop programming committed to offering the Bay Area inspiration and hope around the 2020 US Census.
The application process is now open for curatorial and public art to be presented at YBCA in San Francisco. Applications are due by October 20, 2019.
The West Coast debut of this exhibition by an intergenerational and international group of artists explores technology’s impact on our collective understanding of the body and sense of self. On view through January 26, 2020.
What struck me most in moving through the arc of Lacy’s career is what varied and thoughtful work she’s produced decade after decade, no doubt the result of her preference for collaboration.
Futurefarmers’ environmentally-conscious projects provoke audiences to question the many ways that humans try to control nature, or imagine themselves as separate from it.
The YBCA Fellows program brings together creative citizens from across the Bay Area – artists and everyday people alike – to engage in a yearlong process of inquiry, dialogue, and project generation.
Edgar Arceneaux complicates the viewer’s relationship to the history of blackface, and Yishai Jusidman depicts his particular vision of the Holocaust.
Lynn Hershman Leeson’s retrospective at the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts reveals an artist who’s introduced cutting-edge technologies to the art world and pulled stunts that surprise and unsettle.
Yerba Buena Center for the Arts is now taking applications for its three 2017–2018 Fellow cohorts.
SAN FRANCISCO — Just around the corner from the newly expanded San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA) — a veritable temple to wealth amassed in the form of contemporary artworks — the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts has mounted a very different kind of installation, one which monumentalizes activism.