The Latin American Foto Festival, which was held this year at the Bronx Documentary Center from July 14 to 31, sought to show the humanity, richness, and complexity of Latin America, its people, and its cultures.
“I started to draw Diego from childhood,” says 40-year-old Argentine artist Maxi Bagnasco. “He gave us faith and hope that a kid from the potrero, from a slum, could help his family and reach the top. He represented us across the world.”
In this episode of Latino USA, tattoo and multimedia artist, writer, and oral historian Tamara Santibañez discusses their journey from printmaker to tattoo artist, and dives into the histories behind the art form, their own relationship with tattooing, and the possibilities that lie when taking ink and needle to skin.
VENTURA, California — Arte Para La Gente (Art for the People) is Chicana artist Margaret Gracia’s first retrospective exhibition. For Garcia, at 70 years of age, the exhibition is a lifelong dream come true. Running from November 22, 2021 to May 22, 2022 and curated by Anna Bermudez, the selection of artwork on display at […]
Juan Hernandez, a convicted murderer incarcerated in Illinois since the age of 16, will have his first solo art show at the Angelica Kauffman Gallery beginning April 2nd.
Intelatin speaks with Indian-born Bhutanese Pawo Choyning Dorji, director of ‘Lunana: A Yak in the Classroom,’ which has been nominated for an Oscar in the Best International Feature Film category.
The first contribution to the #NotasDeCasa series is a thoughtful contemplation on the function of art in the context of resistance, a theme that most Latinos, if unable to directly relate to, are at least aware of within our home countries.
He discusses “Aristotle and Dante Discover the Secrets of the Universe,” the book that he says saved his life and became a surprise international phenomenon along the way.
‘Blurred Boundaries,’ an art installation at the Chamizal Community Center in El Paso, replicates a dominant narrative that trivializes the role of barrio women and the still-open wound of the chamizal treaty between Mexico and the United States.
The series of photographs in “The End of Silence,” which ran at the Eastern Projects Gallery in Los Angeles from October 9 to November 27, documents a 40-year span that follows Indigenous resistance and communal cultures of Latin America.
Latinas are making tremendous strides in education, politics, business, media, the arts — everywhere. But Latinas have only begun to get their due.
In this “How I Made It” segment, we talk to Sonia about discovering her love for television writing, and her new animated show, “Alma’s Way.”
The book is a colorful and vibrant acclamation to 50 artists whose work captures the voices in our communities—featuring interviews with each creator.
Created in collaboration with more than 30 local artists, Futuro Conjunto imagines what the Rio Grande Valley might look and sound like several generations into the future.
Rebel Diaz and Tef Poe Collab With Sa-Roc, Bambu, T-Dubb-O, and Rah Digga for Unapologetic Anti-Police Brutality Track
“Rather go out standing, than down on my knees,” Rah Digga raps at one point.
With verite style filmmaking, the short pokes a little fun at the tourism industry, its tourists, while looking at the deep equities that exist in the Colombian city, where the underprivileged cater to the rich and no questions are asked—it’s the norm.
Following a repressed young man living in a mostly religious society where homophobia and tradition is rampant, JOSÉ renders a character study that shows that even though alienation marks a one’s own journey, pain doesn’t define you.
If art is an expression of the artist, Raúl Pizarro’s work can best be described as a multidimensional evolution. Living with a form of Muscular Dystrophy, Pizarro reinvents his painting techniques with each physical challenge brought on by the various stages of muscle loss.
“We have moved our focus from Jeanine Cummins and American Dirt to the true problem: the canceling of Latinx writers by US publishing,” the statement read.
MEXICO CITY (AP) — A controversial painting of a Mexican Revolution hero will remain on exhibit accompanied by a note saying the descendants of Emiliano Zapata do not agree with the effeminate depiction, Mexico’s culture ministry said in a statement Thursday.