The rising visibility of Korean culture is just one example of the global reach of popular media.
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.
Located at the Guggenheim is Hilma af Klint’s Painting for the Future, a comprehensive body of work that introduces viewers to an unprecedented narrative of abstraction.
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.
Ron is a painfully honest representation of the uncertainty that some of us are faced with when deciding how we will seek our liberation.
Sometimes it feels like the only option is to try your best to move on and hope that you or your loved ones are not the next hashtag.
Upon entering This Has No Name, one can’t help but grin as single-use castaway objects are given a second life.