[ EXHIBITIONS ]
- CONTAINER EXHIBITIONS
- OUTDOOR INSTALLATIONS
An ongoing art project by Justin Bettman, #SetintheStreet consists of elaborate interior room sets created and built in public places.
East Side Stories puts a human face to gang members in Los Angeles while in their homes and with their families.
The distinctly American sport of baseball was introduced to Uganda in the 1990’s by missionaries and it attracted large numbers of youngsters eager to pick up bats and balls.
Following the Los Angeles River from its origin to the sea, A Possible River is a meditation on Southern California’s most poignant symbol of human efforts to dominate the natural environment in the pursuit of development.
ALTAR: Prayer, Ritual, Offering engages photography as a practice containing attributes and religious traditions of Africa and its diaspora.
At Home: In the American West, an extension of The California Sunday Magazine’s December 2018 issue, features work from 20 emerging and established photographers exploring the theme of Home across the American West.
Becoming an Image is a piece that works at the interstices of performance, photography, and sculpture.
During the past two years, California has experienced some of the deadliest calamities in the state’s 169-year history.
Women and children suffer war in ways that men don’t. Humanitarian assistance is not just the provision of food and water in war time.
Tim’s photography reflects our planet’s beauty from the unique perspective of space.
The series Clubhouse Turn (2013-2016) is the final documentation of the historic landmark of a quickly vanishing Los Angeles—Hollywood Park-and its community, before its demolition.
CalArts presents a collection of individually-made animated short films made by Character Animation Students.
Lara Jo Regan’s large-scale environmental installation takes the viewer on an noirish spin, disrupting our perspective of minimum wage workers and the fast-food experience.
Esta Soy Yo is a landmark retrospective of Las Fotos Project’s youth self-portraits created over the course of eight years, reflecting each girls’ individuality and photographic creativity.
Faces Never Forgotten offers an intimate glimpse into the lives of Somalis living in Somaliland, a nation shrouded in misconceptions and myths.
Photo reportage and portraiture highlighting the common humanity among those fleeing violence south of California and environmental refugees arriving from the north.
The mission of the Fourth Grade Project is to achieve greater empathy and understanding by documenting and sharing the hopes and fears of fourth graders around the world.
Photos of California state prison inmates, both male and female, engaged in making art—including visual, performance, and literary forms.
Fumi’s piece explores how the often discarded images and objects of the everyday engage with visual strategies of reality, make believe, desire and detachment.
A glasshouse of wet plate collodion portraits of New American immigrants illustrating that we are all immigrants and “those in glasshouses should not throw stones.”
Katie’s New Face takes viewers inside the groundbreaking face transplant that gave a young woman a second chance at life.
Kings & Queens in Their Castles has been called one of the most ambitious photo series ever conducted of the LGBTQ experience in the USA.
In Los Angeles, street vending food is at the center of political marginalization while also bridging lives together.
A long-term project documenting individuals living in sanctuary across the US––the last alternative for keeping families together while they fight for a suspension of deportation.
Made in LA celebrates photography created by members of the Los Angeles Center of Photography including work from the street and fine art arenas.
For my portrait series, I wanted to create photographs that are free of cultural, ethnic, racial, and gender boundaries.
Lynsey Addario’s Of Love and War is a photography book with stunning images she has made while reporting from crisis and war zones all across the world.
OYAKO, a series on Japanese parents and children, explores how culture changes and adapts as it moves from one generation to the next.
Past Tense: California is the first project from the archival storytelling project of The New York Times.
André Feliciano will present a new Photographic Greenhouse where nature becomes the photographer and we are free to pose without being judged.
Pit Bull Flower Power questions the way humans have abused pit bulls while it aims at rebranding these misunderstood dogs and finding them homes.
Claire Rosen offers a new perspective on tradition with portraits of creatures photographed against complementary historic reproduction wallpaper popular during the Victorian Era.
Rolling Through Life shares the portraits and stories of seniors who express themselves physically and creatively through the art of Artistic Roller Skating.
A short excerpt of a long-term photo documentary, Senior Love Triangle that shadows three senior citizens in a romantic conflict and questions the nature of relationships and intimacy.
The Los Angeles based artists featured in this ongoing series of portraits have helped shape art, education, and public space in our city.
The project is about R&B, funk and soul music as seen through the lens of a young African American photographer at the start of his career.
The ESPN BODY Issue. Explore ten years of iconic images, all dedicated to the power of the athletic form.
Photographer Janette Beckman and artist Cey Adams are co-curating The MASH UP. Four West Coast artists were selected to mash-up/paint/remix Beckman’s old school hip-hop photos.
Sam Comen and Michael Estrin photographed and interviewed dozens of new citizens at two naturalization ceremonies in Los Angeles during February and March of 2017.
Haddon documents the collaboration where the human figure as armature helps to breathe life into the original stories that the clothing is longing to tell.
There is Only One Paul R. Williams highlights the work of a brilliant and prolific black architect who made a name for himself in pre-Civil Rights Movement America.
Estevan Oriol had a lowrider before he had a camera. Lowriding is one of the main reasons he became a photographer.
In the Pull-Up series, close-up photographs of the waist area become landscape inspired compositions: bands of color formed by shirt, underwear, and low-slung pants.
The TRANSFORMATION: Water as Art project’s intent is to inspire and motivate us to protect this most valuable resource for life, and to view it in a new light.
UNDER THE STARS encompasses explorations of the American West under the night sky, from moon-filled canyons to remote mountaintops devoid of light pollution.
Interested in the intersection of race, class, and food, Underground Chefs of South Central is an exploration of black culinary creativity and ingenuity.
Undocumented represents ten years of photojournalism by Getty Images special correspondent John Moore on the issues of immigration and border security.
Viewfinder: The Art & Craft of the Film Still offers a glimpse behind the scenes of motion picture sets and the archives of the Society of Motion Picture Still Photographers.
This exhibition is an overview of Asian Pacific American (APA) community and activism, as seen through images culled from the organization’s Asian Pacific American Photographic Archive.
We build experiences that showcase the future of fun. In combination with big, fun games that get people playing together, the exhibit will also feature the incredible artwork of SHWALAMI.
With Water/Without Water is a group exhibition that collectively tells the story of the importance to California of this vital but limited resource.
A collection of images by Women Photograph members that shows the importance of women as champions and storytellers in the American west—a space where they are often excluded or forced into the background.