No color is left unused in alumnus Lindsay August-Salazar’s latest paintings.
Shown in the exhibit “There’s No Place Like No Place” at Lowell Ryan Projects in Mid-City, six large abstract paintings hang in the sunlight-drenched downstairs gallery.
Crisp, cloudless skies, coffee brewing and two new shows at the Hammer Museum – it’s autumn in Westwood.
The two exhibits, “Witch Hunt” and “No Humans Involved,” were years in the making when the 2020 museum closure postponed them, said Hammer Chief Communications Officer Scott Tennet.
Curatorial collective Durden and Ray is embracing viewers back in person.
Alumnus Rebecca Niederlander is among the three artists invited to install site-specific work by Durden and Ray, a 24-member collective which collaborates with galleries internationally.
The Hammer Museum welcomes Bruins back to Westwood with art worth writing home about.
Works by Rembrandt and Henri Matisse are among the 68 pieces in “Shadows Fall Down,” the latest installment of the Houseguest series, in which an artist curates a Hammer exhibit from the Grunwald Center for the Graphic Arts’ collection.
Equal parts burlesque and social inquiry, Kayla Tange’s performance art is breaking walls and building communities.
A fourth-year art student, Tange has been working in performance art for 15 years.
Rev up those speakers – original compositions by UCLA music students just dropped.
The UCLA Herb Alpert School of Music hosted a livestream of the Spring Undergraduate Composers Concert on Tuesday.
By embodying multiple voices in her poetry, Alice Notley takes inclusivity to the max.
On Friday, the Center for the Study of Women virtually hosted Elline Lipkin’s talk, “Resist, Reframe, Insist: Alice Notley’s Poetics of Inclusion.” Based on her research for an article in “Northern American Women Poets in the 21st Century: Beyond Lyric and Language,” Lipkin covered the elements and themes of Notley’s work.
From anthology to stage-play, movie to pilot, Columbo took the long road to becoming an icon.
On Thursday, the UCLA Film & Television Archive hosted a virtual screening of “Enough Rope,” an episode from the 1960 anthology series “Chevy Mystery Show,” where actor Bert Freed brings the scrappy detective Lieutenant Columbo to life.
The mastery of materials is fundamental to the artistic process and the career goal of any artist in their chosen medium. Every method requires a different skill set and can evoke different reactions in viewers.
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