mexican art

Although they explore different realms -- politics, domesticity, identity, race and gender -- the women are all united by their medium.
Frida Kahlo, "What The Water Gave Me" (1922) In honor of Frida Kahlo's birthday, we are revisiting a post originally published
Whether you are celebrating Cinco De Mayo by brushing up on your history, whipping up some guacamole or getting slurry with
We welcome regenerating artists like El Moises to paint what many Mexican-Americans feel and bleed within our lives. 2013-02-05-moisespull.jpg
A critic writing about the Mona Lisa should be able somehow to make you feel the way you feel when you are looking at the Mona Lisa. But describing an entire individual piece of art that is so ephemeral as to not be there at all is a different task.
But the accident would ultimately serve as the starting point for Kahlo's prolific career, and the times she spent in recovery
2012-05-15-pullquote.jpgEuropean art always seems to get top billing. The good news is that a show in Dallas has the strength to change all of that.
Happy Cinco De Mayo! If you'd like to expand your cultural horizons with more than just queso and margaritas, check out these
Evelyne Politanoff writes: Mexican artist Frida Kahlo's extraordinary life and iconic biographical paintings have earned
Yvonne Venegas, "Nirvana from the series Maria Elvia De Hank", 2006; inkjet print; 19 1/2 in. x 24 in. (49.53 cm x 60.96
Artist Hugo Crosthwaite learned to draw from Gustave Dore's drawings of Dante. The artist was born in Tijuana, Mexico and
The rich and colorful exhibition "Testimonios" celebrates non-traditional works created by non-traditional makers. The collection
"Untitled Car Pooler #1", Archival Inkjet Print, 40x24.7inch, 2011, Courtesy of Circuit Gallery Toronto "Untitled Car Pooler
"I believe that when man evolves a civilization higher than the mechanized but still primitive one he has now, the eating
"Yes, Diego Rivera would likely have waded into the crowds gathering in Zuccotti Park," Denson wrote. "But he also would
Picture the Mexican lotería as imagined by Albert Camus and photographed and printed by Ansel Adams and you have an idea of the lustrous and ironic feel and tone of Luis Delgado Qualtrough's work.
Last weekend Mexico City residents and art lovers watched as a parade of fantastic creatures wandered the streets. You can
In Mexico City, the world's richest man has just opened a new museum to showcase his extensive European and Mexican art collection
More of Today's News from ARTINFO: The Guggenheim, the Founder of MTV, and a Horde of Dealers and Artists Sign on for Artspace