Visual Art

Visual Art

News Briefs are a compilation of art news around the Baltimore region.

Martin's mixed media works present the strength of spiritual ancestors and place questions about beauty and race into daily consciousness

Walking through Delita Martin's solo exhibition, Calling Down The Spirits, felt like I was flipping through my grandmother’s photo albums, seeing intimate details of people that I could never know: a turn of the neck, an upward cast of an eye.

A remarkable depth is on clear display in this small but potent exhibition at The Walters

You don’t have to be a connoisseur or a Catholic to enjoy this medieval relic.

The view from Latin America's largest art fair

Unlike Basel, where you know the names of every single artist and gallery, at Maco there was so much space for discovery.

Tiffany Jones talks community art, motherhood, and the honesty of Baltimore's art scene

"I feel like the city wouldn't be what it is without its artists or creative people."

Mexico City's Artist-Centric Art Fair

Material is a young art fair but is now all grown up, both figuratively and literally.

What's up in the capital's best galleries within walking distance of each other in Roma Norte

Enjoy Mexico City’s real weirdness while it lasts, and as a visitor, be careful not to buy into the theme-park-ification befalling nearly every global destination.

CDMX Art Week gallery openings just ahead of Zona MACO and Material Art Fairs

Last year, Zona MACO brought in over 62,000 visitors compared to ABMB’s 81,000. Although they’re similar on paper, MACO is a smaller fair in a much larger city—which is really what makes this week feel different.

What do you wear to the Pratt Contemporaries annual Black and White Party?

Whether guests were lions, bears, flying monkeys, or straight-up divas in black and white, this event felt exceptional without being stuffy, lavish but not vulgar.

MICA MFA Candidate, Multidisciplinary Artist, and Spectacle

"Don’t come if you don’t already know what you want to get out of yourself."

Elizabeth Catlett: Artist as Activist at the Reginald F. Lewis Museum

Field workers, sharecroppers, mothers, grandmothers (and occasionally fathers too) share space in her oeuvre with abolitionists and civil rights icons, everyone with dirt under their fingernails, everyone in all of their ordinary glory.

James Bouché on Mormonism, Family History, and Guilt 

Family History Center is Bouché’s most explicitly personal show to-date, in part because he is there to guide you through the material.

Memes, Art World Gossip, Tough Love, and Predictions for the New Year

@jerrygogosian: "You can still be an artist and find a way to support yourself without academia, grants, or gallery sales, and frankly, the bigger “world” needs the influence of artistic thinkers the most."

An Interview with Filmmaker Karen Yasinsky

One Night Only, explores the visual languages of silent film stars and stand-up comedians.

As the largest global displacement crisis since World War II continues to unfold, two recently opened installations in Washington, DC museums offer provocative, distinct ways of thinking about migration and ...

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