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“The New Deal: Art Relief” is a visual compilation of artwork made following the Works Progress Administration, like murals for prison walls and advertisements for national parks.
Currently on view at Florida International University’s The Wolfsonian, visitors will find four ongoing exhibitions. Posters highlighting fellowship across race, nationality, and sexual orientation regarding HIV/AIDS are included in “You, Me, We, Us: Solidarity in AIDS Graphic Design.” “Color and Form: American Depression Glass” offers a study of mass-produced glassware made between the 1930s—1950s. An original manuscript of linoleum-cut prints depicting the story of the Scottsboro Boys’ and other articles surrounding the ongoing fight for civil rights is the focal point of “Art for Justice.” And finally, “The New Deal: Art Relief” is a visual compilation of artwork made following the Works Progress Administration, like murals for prison walls and advertisements for national parks.
The de la Cruz Collection’s 2021–2022 exhibition is a group presentation following ideas on looking towards the future.
“My Name is Maryan” is the first exhaustive retrospective surveying the entire life and work of the late Polish artist Maryan.
Nina Johnson Gallery’s solo presentation of Joseph Holtzman features a suite of the artist’s paintings on stone.
In Judy Chicago’s second solo show with Nina Johnson Gallery are works from the artist’s glass series, etchings, and drawings.
Marco Brambilla's monumental video work "Heaven’s Gate" takes viewers on a journey through the history of the Hollywood Dream Factory.
The Rubell Museum's annual program includes presentations of its two artists-in-residence, Otis Kwame Kye Quaicoe and Kennedy Yanko.
Experiential art company Superblue opened its first venue this past spring with the group exhibition, “Every Wall Is a Door.”
Naama Tsabar’s exhibition “Perimeters” features new and site-specific works, centering the artist’s “Inversions” series.