March 8 through April 19, 2014
Events by Region
January 25 through May 18, 2014
The Elizabeth Dean Collection includes over 900 works by late 19th, early 20th century Paris-based artists. A number that specifically depict women are on view in the Hammer's "Tea & Morphine" show -- one print, Eugene Grasset's La Morphinomane [The Morphine Addict] from 1897, shows a frenzied, dark haired women gritting her teeth as she sticks a needle into her leg. It's as dramatic as the show's title.
March 13 through July 12, 2014
Sriracha and Tapatio are American-developed hot sauces. The former is Thai-inspired, the latter Mexican-inspired, and, in large U.S. cities, the two rival ketchup and mustard in popularity. This show, which includes a smart group of artists who are Asian, Latin American and neither, takes these sauces as a jumping off point for exploring what it means to be "All-American."
October 27, 2013 | 11 am – 5 pm
Fritz Haeg, the multi-disciplinary artist who has worked in gardening before (his Edible Estates project has been ongoing since 2006), is planting wildflowers across greater L.A. -- a seemingly season-less, dry and difficult environment -- with the help of the arts non-profit Los Angeles Nomadic Division (LAND). Anyone with at least 500 square feet of open land can contact Haeg and LAND, who will choose 50 relatively visible plots on which to plant specially developed mixes of wildflower seeds and install a 4'x5' sign that resembles state park signage.
February 1 through May 18, 2014
The Prix Pictet is an annual juried prize, and, each year, the jury focuses on a certain theme in choosing the award-winning photographer. This year's theme is "power" and French artist Luc Delahaye is the winner. He features in an exhibition with eleven other artists, including An-My Lê, who just won a MacArthur Grant, and Dutch artist Jacqueline Hassink.
October 19 through April 19, 2014
L.A. based artist Fran Siegel has been doing drawings based on different data sets about the Santa Barbara region's past and present. For instance, she might look into population dispersal or locations of swimming pools, and then draw an expanse of houses on velum, letting it overlap with other drawings that look kaleidoscopic or computer generated.