An online literary arts magazine interested in the intersection of arts, film, and culture.
Between Chrissy Teigen’s tweets, the latest political scandal, and hashtags that address social change, we are forced to filter through copious amounts of information.
The last show curated by Helen Molesworth is a potent and rebellious exhibition that protests the canon of commercially successful contemporary art.
Currently on view at the Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles is Cameron Rowland’s D37, an installation with heavy social commentary about how property is used as leverage to restrict other people’s liberties.
Code-switching could be the difference between getting a job, building relationships, and ultimately leading your family to upward mobility.
Creepy, dissonant, and disorienting, Birth Canal by Marguerite Humeau takes you through a triple sensory experience that expounds on the mysticism and folklore of childbirth, fertility, and human existence.
Part whimsy, part design, Kingelez’s models act as blueprints for the future-- the future of a building, of a society, and eventually of a realized global utopia.
These days the potential consumer doesn’t have their eyes on billboards or TV commercials as much as they do on their phones, in particular their Instagram feed.
The media that we intake at a young age drastically leaves an impression and forms the basis of our beliefs, ethics, and confidence.
A recently shown collection of her Conceptual ( Abstract? ) Drawings at Ghebaly Gallery point to a future era ruled by data. She may have not been talking about our internet, but her "Structures" of beautiful information make a strong case for her as a techno-genius.
Bautista joined the Pasadena Museum of California Art in 2017. Since her involvement, not only has she strengthened the museum’s internal infrastructure but she has also reinterpreted the way museum spaces communicate with their visitors.
Using high contrast colors and a variety of different paint techniques, Trinity Chao uses her abstract paintings as a form of therapy to tap into her viewer’s subconscious.
Change and Glass Elevator by Sarah Liss