With Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA winding down, our critic asks, what's next? Here's his recommendation on what should follow this year's exploration of Latin America art.
Art's political dimensions, past and present, are explored in two worthy shows: “One Year: The Art of Politics in Los Angeles” at the Brand Library and Art Center in Glendale, and “We Wanted a Revolution: Black Radical Women, 1965–85" at the California African American Museum.
Christopher Knight shares his year-end list, including "Radical Women," Anna Maria Maiolino and "Painted in Mexico." He also warns how the pressures of a hyper-aggressive art market are starting to become more visible in the nonprofit museum world.
El diván de estilo art déco retirado hace siete semanas de una importante obra de arte de Hollywood a raíz del escándalo de mala conducta sexual de Harvey Weinstein, volvió a exponerse al público. La popular instalación de Erika Rothenberg "The Road to Hollywood” (El camino hacia Hollywood), un...
The Art Deco-style chaise in Erika Rothenberg's 2001 installation "The Road to Hollywood," removed after some viewers interpreted the piece as a casting couch, has been returned to view at the Hollywood & Highland center.
“Golden Kingdoms: Luxury and Legacy in the Ancient Americas” at the Getty Center before moving to the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, is a stunning show of 200-plus objects detailing how some cultures valued feathers, shells and other expressions of beauty as much as precious metals.
The first museum survey of 18th century Mexican painting, "Painted in Mexico, 1700-1790: Pinxit Mexici," is a revelation.