Weekender: Indie Video Games, East L.A. Surrealism and Monster Masks | Link TV
Weekender: Indie Video Games, East L.A. Surrealism and Monster Masks
Looking for a weekend art event to attend? We've got you covered. From East Los Angeles surrealism and indie video games, to monster masks and collective typing, here's our list of art events taking place this weekend in Los Angeles.
Have a look!
Friday, October 4 to Sunday, October 6
IndieCade, the world's largest standalone independent games festival, descends upon Los Angeles today with tunnels of strobe lights, laser mazes, and full-body virtual reality.
Various location in Downtown Culver City. For information on how to see over 100 games or to attend the conference, the Night Games or the Big Games Festival, visit: www.indiecade.com.
Open until October 5
Adrià Julià's multi-media installations investigate the interdependence of individuals in relation to their physical and social surroundings.
18th Street Arts Center: 1639 18th Street Santa Monica, CA 90404. For more information click here.
Through December 7
Volunteers are tasked to re-type as much of the John Steinbeck classic, "Grapes of Wrath" in an hour. Susan Silton's latest project/ live performance, "In everything there is the trace," examines community, language, and labor through group typing sessions.
Open until December 8
Gabe Bartalos's new retrospective, "Abhorrence and Obsession," celebrates the surreal and fantastical worlds he's created over a 20+ year career in special effects.
University Art Museum: 1250 N Bellflower Blvd Long Beach, CA 90840. For more information on the exhibition click here.
Open until December 7
Visual artist, Jaime "Germs" Zacarias takes inspiration from religious iconography, lucha libre, and the city of Los Angeles to create his signature tentacle-filled works.
Vincent Price Art Museum: 1301 Avenida Cesar Chavez Monterey Park, CA 91754. For more information on the exhibition click here.
Judith Baca’s mural work asks tough questions about public art and what role it plays in a multicultural society. These seven books illuminate the intersection between Baca’s work, public histories and art practice.
Community health workers are the foot soldiers – mostly female – who are known in the neighbourhood and trusted to save lives.
Higher temperatures and idle land provide fertile ground for the pests to wreak havoc on an island famous for its idyllic beaches.
A new smart city that prioritizes people and the environment with the help of technolgy may be a model in a post-pandemic world.
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From the typeface of “The Godfather” book cover to the Noguchi table, the influence of Japanese American artists and designers in postwar American art and design is unparalleled. Learn how the World War II incarceration affected their lives and creations.
"Artbound" looks at the dinnerware of Heath Ceramics and a design that has stood the test of time since the company began in the late 1940’s.
Inspired by Oaxacan traditions, Dia de Los Muertos was brought to L.A. in the '70s as a way to enrich and reclaim Chicano identity. It has since grown in proportions and is celebrated around the world.
Gospel music would not be what it is today if not for the impact left by Los Angeles in the late 60’s and early 70’s, a time defined by political movements across the country.
A behind-the-scenes look at the contemporary art world through the eyes of a legendary art dealer and curator, Jeffrey Deitch.
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