CSRC director Chon Noriega was quoted in a piece on the 2017 LA Art Show’s 50,000 square-foot section of the fair dedicated to programming by Southern California museums and the CSRC.
A photo of Raphael Montañez Ortiz performing a piano destruction concert is featured in a preview of the 2017 LA Art Show provided by Kim Martindale, the producer of the event.
CSRC director Chon Noriega is quoted in an Instagram post by the LA Art Show in which he discusses the “Fragments from Home” program at the LA Art Show, featuring installations and performances by Ramiro Gomez and Raphael Montañez Ortiz.
CSRC director Chon Noriega wrote a piece for the Huffington Post discussing the CSRC’s participation in the upcoming LA Art Show running January 11-15 at the L.A. Convention Center.
In December 2016, Holly Barnet-Sanchez and Tim Drescher released their book Give me Life: Iconography and Identity in East L.A. Murals (University of New Mexico Press), which was researched in part at the CSRC.
CSRC curates performances and installations at LA Art Show, new crowdfunding campaign for "Home--So Different, So Appealing," CSRC librarian meets the Mayor, fellowship and grants opportunities, and more, in this month's newsletter!
(Image: Mayor Eric Garcetti, CSRC librarian Xaviera Flores, and LAPL city librarian John F. Szabo)
The CSRC will be among L.A.'s most prestigious art institutions curating installation and performance programming at the 22nd annual LA Art Show taking place January 11-15 at the L.A. Convention Center.
LXAQ covered CSRC collections donor Guadalupe Rosales and her Instagram projects, ‘Veteranas and Rucas’ and ‘Map Pointz,’ which post crowd-sourced photographs, flyers, videos, and other ephemera pertaining to Chicano party culture in the 1990s.
Post-election commentaries, Haro lectures in Japan, CSRC holiday book sale, fellowship and grants opportunities, and more, in this month's newsletter! (Image: CSRC assistant professor emeritus Carlos Haro with students at Hannan University)
CSRC IAC postdoctoral scholar Vanessa Díaz was quoted in an article discussing the need to track hateful acts in the U.S. in order to effect policy change, despite complications associated with hate crime reports.