Critical analyses of contemporary art
A surreal birthing video situates viewers in an uncomfortable, yet fruitful space.
A wholly artificial environment satirizes our superficial world.
Clayton uses typewriter keys to illustrate the minutiae of life in the pandemic.
Chaotic scenes paint a cheeky and surreal image of capitalist futures.
Lawrence’s research into this nation’s early years point the way to reckoning with past and present social crises.
Sending dreams through the mail connects strangers with their unconscious and each other.
A group exhibition embraces serendipity in everyday life.
Performative practices offer the possibility of a more connected community mourning.
Charcoal drawings process the social trauma of being deaf.
Satire and collage expose capitalist strategies of using Black bodies to exploit spiritual, mental, and physical health.
Know Thyself, or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love Fordism: Jeamin Cha at Kadist San Francisco
An exhibition stalled by the global pandemic examines mental heath under late capitalism.
Textural and material poetics question notions of citizenship and belonging.
Flood’s photographs suggest a changing self located within a difficult but perhaps all too common history, at once revealed and withheld.
Chang’s work displays a longstanding preoccupation with the boundaries and trace appearances of the body.