World's Smallest Contemporary Museum Journeys to L.A. | Link TV
World's Smallest Contemporary Museum Journeys to L.A.
In partnership with 18th Street Arts Center: 18th Street Arts Center is an artists' residency program that provokes public dialogue through contemporary art-making.
When Nuevo Museo de Arte Contemporáneo (or NuMu, for short) was born in 2012, artists Jessica Kairé and Stefan Benchoam meant this ovoid structure to challenge visitors’ notions of what a museum should be in the 21st century. Within an intimate 6.5 by 8.2 feet, this unconventional art museum has hosted more than 15 exhibitions and numerous public programs, while only accommodating up to four people at a time. It is the world’s smallest contemporary art museum. Take a look inside this unusual art space and hear from its founders, as they recreate the museum in Guatemala and take their concept on the road to Los Angeles for Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA.
More PST:LA/LA stories
Click right or left to view previous exhibitions at Nuevo Museo de Arte Contemporáneo.
Connect with Link TV
Link TV is looking back at major milestones in 2019 as we kick into our 20th year of serving up global content.
Permaculture is a recent offspring of indigenous science. A dismissal of this as such is a telltale sign and symptom of the colonizer and its unnatural selections.
Indigenous people are on the front line of climate change but despite the many challenges they face, many communities around the world are adapting using their traditional knowledge.
A new season of "Cinemondo" kicks off Thur., Dec. 5 with 15 new titles from distributor Kino Lorber.
Frank Lloyd Wright accelerated the search for L.A.'s authentic architecture. This episode explores the provocative theory that his early homes in L.A. were also a means of artistic catharsis for Wright.
The vast, strange, sometimes contradictory world of the urban desert and its people are explored in 11 public art exhibits and their respective locations scattered throughout Coachella Valley.
For more than 20 years, Doug Aitken has shifted the perception and location of images and narratives. His diverse works demonstrate the nature and structure of our ever-mobile, ever-changing, image-based contemporary condition.
This look at Los Angeles’ Olvera Street is part-history lesson and part-immersion in stereotype of the birthplace of Los Angeles.
In East L.A. during the 1960s and 1970s, a group of young activists used creative tools like writing and photography as a means for community organizing, providing a platform for the Chicano Movement.