Anuradha Vikram | Link TV
Anuradha Vikram is a curator, writer, educator, and Director of Residency Programs at 18th Street Arts Center. She has been an instructor in art practice, history, and theory at Otis College of Art and Design, San José State University, College of Marin, and UC Berkeley, and has also curated exhibitions for Craft and Folk Art Museum in Los Angeles, Mills College Art Museum in Oakland, and DeYoung Museum Artist Studio in San Francisco; and served on the boards of Kearny Street Workshop and ArtTable. Her writing has appeared in X-TRA Contemporary Art Quarterly, Hyperallergic, Leonardo, SF Camerawork Journal, Afterimage, and Open Space, the blog of the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art. She is also a regular contributor to Artillery magazine and writes the #Hashtags column for Daily Serving.
Post date: 2017-01-20T10:45:00-08:00
If you want to know the worst thing that can happen, and how to survive it, talk to an artist. Chances are, she's already been there. We need our artists to show us the way out of the coming darkness.
Post date: 2016-10-28T05:04:00-07:00
At the longest-running artist residency program in Southern California, local artists and artists from around the globe create new work that explores shared concerns.
Post date: 2016-01-12T09:00:00-08:00
Alma Ruiz, the former senior curator at MOCA, discusses her three decade tenure at the arts institution.
Post date: 2015-08-25T18:00:00-07:00
Candice Lin's exhibition, "Sycorax's Garden" explores the intersection between science and mysticism in the evolution of organic chemistry, considering how botanical treatments were historically associated with female social roles of healer, herbalist,...
Post date: 2015-07-20T18:00:00-07:00
This summer, two solo exhibitions at Los Angeles area museums: "Mark Bradford: Scorched Earth" and "Noah Purifoy: Junk Dada" present significant bodies of work by African American artists, whose careers have blossomed in the city.
Post date: 2015-05-26T18:00:00-07:00
"We Must Risk Delight: Twenty Artists from Los Angeles," organized in conjunction with The 56th Venice Biennale, presents some of the city's working-artists, ranging in age from 30-70 and representing a broad range of ethnicities.