Art News

Filter Settings
Moskowitz Bayse is pleased to present Like Glaciers, an exhibition of new drawings and paintings by London-based artist Mary Herbert. Like Glaciers is the artist’s first solo presentation in Los Angeles, and will be installed in our Viewing Room from November 20 - December 23, 2021.
Robert Doisneau, born in 1912 in Gentilly, became an amateur photographer at the age of sixteen. Throughout life, he was able to create and record a world full of wonder and possibilities, a state of being that is usually lost in adulthood. His work is on view at Palazzo Roverella in Rovigo.
Skin in the Game, an exhibition of work by 35 diverse artists, curated by Zoe Lukov and presented by Palm Heights, is a collective offering about touch, transmission, and skin—the potential, vulnerability and risk contained therein—as a boundary to protect from danger or as a porous border to receive.
Santa Claus hasn’t always been the jolly, red-suited, rotund, grandfatherly gift-giver with a reindeer-drawn sleigh we all know. Here’s a look at how art has reflected the changing face (and waistline) of Santa over time influenced by stories about St. Nicholas, Sinterklaas, and Father Christmas.
Art & Object has partnered with Sekka Magazine to share their amazing art coverage.
The Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco (the “Museums”) are pleased to announce the exclusive West Coast showing of Jules Tavernier and the Elem Pomo, which steps into the 1870–1880s, a period when white settlers continued to claim lands in the West that had been inhabited by Indigenous populations for thousands of years.
Artist Winfred Rembert carved leather the way a master carver would shape wood or stone. He learned to do so in prison, where he survived a near lynching, a jail sentence that included time on a Georgia chain gang, and the everyday violence and racism of life in the Jim Crow South.
Japan Society is pleased to present Shikō Munakata: A Way of Seeing, a new presentation of nearly 100 path-breaking works by the celebrated artist Shikō Munakata. Organized from their rare collection—the largest in the US—the installation revisits this imaginative twentieth-century artist.
Like politics, all art is local until it isn’t anymore, a point driven home by Surrealism Beyond Borders, the Met’s tour d’horizon of the global, half-century-long spread of Surrealism from its birthplace in 1920s Paris. The City of Lights wasn’t technically Surrealism’s cradle, however.
In a groundbreaking partnership with City College of San Francisco, SFMOMA hosts Diego Rivera’s monumental mural The Marriage of the Artistic Expression of the North and of the South on the Continent, more commonly known as Pan American Unity in the museum’s Roberts Family Gallery free space.