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Rufino Tamayo
Rufino Tamayo's Mixografia prints translate his iconic modernist images so as to retain the surface richness of his painting. More...


Tomas Ochoa
The environment, race and the southern border are among the themes expressed in monochromatic paintings and rooted in personal experience. More...


“Altered States”
The four artists featured in "Altered States" reflect upon the morbid beauty of our civilization's effort to fulfill doomsday prophecies. More...


“Solidarity, Struggle, Victory”
"Solidarity, Struggle, Victory" draws on the history of organized labor and protest and how that history is inspiring today's artists. More...


“Groping in the Dark”
Curator Alex Young has gathered eclectic meditations on the horrifying extent to which human bodies have been colonized by chemical culture. More...


Nari Ward
Nari Ward's powerful and poignant sculptures address a widerange of politically charged subjects. More...


Clark Richert
Geometric abstractionist Clark Richert is a veritable Renaissance man, versed in architecture, math and physics, in addition to his art pedigree. Pattern paintings steeped in astrophysics are here the order of the day. More...


“Victorian Radicals”
The Pre-Raphaelites lead the impulse to create socially and politically relevant art--in mid-19th century Great Britain. More...


Claude Monet
Why another Claude Monet exhibition? "Monet: The Late Years" solidifies the case that Monet introduced bold innovations during his final decade following a break from painting due to the deaths of his wife and son. More...


Anthony Hernandez
Los Angeles has been Anthony Hernandez subject for decades, and "Screened Pictures" is no exception in this. He shoots through bus shelter mesh, so the images seen through the mesh are blurred and evocative. More...


David Beck
This survey of David Beck's mostly small, always intricately detailed and imaginatively rich works is riveting. If the model of the Enlightenment era wunderkabinett has earned fresh fascination over the last couple of decades, Beck may be one of its finest exemplars. More...


Change Agent: June Wayne and the Tamarind Workshop
The difficult path towards social progress serves as the context for "Change Agent," which places June Wayne, in particular her series of works for which subjects were her mother and modern science, at the creative center. More...


John Buck
John Buck’s kinetic sculptures produce the pleasure of seeing clashing symbols all moving in concert, wryly playful yet joyless. More...


“Show Me as I Want to Be Seen”
What curator Natasha Matteson deems “productive confusion” sums up the magic of the art of “Show Me as I Want to Be Seen.” Anchored by Claude Cahun (Lucy Schwob) and collaborator Marcel Moore (Suzanne Malherbe) denied their gender--and any certain narrative of who they truly were. More...


“Seattle Style: Form/Function”
Fashion means something in Seattle, mainly for sportswear, and bringing function and couture into a heady mix of high and low aesthetics. More...


“Dilexi Gallery: Early Years”
Techno-nostalgia is a real thing these days, and this show revisiting the 50s-era Dilexi Gallery, one of several to come, implies that a fresh look at those then rebellious avant gardists is the art world's very timely equivalent. More...


Suzanne Lacy
What at first often looks and feels like a Hollywood production are real situations performed by regular folks. The invisible hand of Suzanne Lacy is behind all of it, this theater and drama of the ordinary taken to extraordinary lengths. More...


Mark di Suvero
Know primarily for his monumental public sculpture, a series of phosphorescent paintings more than just complement the maquette on view here. They clarify how gestural mark making lies at the root of the three dimensional work. More...


Ellen George
Ellen George deploy a unifying vertical line for their jumping off point. A sun-bleached quality permeates this body of work, as if the whole lot had been left out to cure for months or years under the glare of high-desert light. More...


“The Body is Work”
“The Body is Work,” featuring Hale Ekinci, Shir Ende and Mayumi Lake, is a take on Donald Judd’s idea of a “specific object,” works that exist between conventional genres. This exhibition highlights processes that identify their practitioners as complex makers. More...

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