Which Came First? deftly introduces the viewer to Álvarez Muñoz’s recurring themes: childhood, language, religion, and gender.
Lomas Garza’s Tamalada—a tamale-making gathering—offers a window onto this delicious, culturally significant food in the Tejano community.
Responding to Chicago's Cook County Jail, the multimedia 96 Acres Project encourages reflection on the impact of incarceration.
Conversations between part and whole, between individual and community, are at the core of Companion Species.
Afghan artist Lida Abdul describes the chance encounter that became the basis for her elegiac film Dome.
By using objects from his upbringing in a strict Catholic household and presenting them in a white cube gallery he wishes to alienate people and make them question what they know: “Everybody is born under systems."
The Guerrilla Girls are an anonymous group of feminist, female artists devoted to fighting sexism and racism within the art world.
Theaster Gates reflects on the various collections he has acquired and created artworks with, including the Jet magazine archives and the inventory of an entire hardware store
Would you sign a petition to Pope Francis that requests Vatican City citizenship for all undocumented immigrants?
Could an arts initiative for immigrants become a political party? Artist Tania Bruguera created "Immigrant Movement International" (IMI) with that in mind.
Ai Weiwei planted seeds for change—100 million of them—at Tate Modern.
When thousands of schoolchildren died in the 2008 Sichuan earthquake, Ai Weiwei refused to stay silent.