1. thegetty:

    L.A. “was born as an idea” with a mission to be an intersection of cultures. —LA Mayor Eric Garcetti

    Pacific Standard Time is back to explore Latin American and Latin@ art in dialogue with Los Angeles.

    A list of the 40+ grant recipients here!

    #PSTinLA

     

  2. themuckenthaler:

    “Homage to the Downtown Movie Palaces”
    This 1990 mural located on Main Street, between 5th and 6th streets in L.A. depicts “a downtown landscape spotlighting some of the historic old theaters on Broadway.” Come see Frank Romero’s work displayed in our gallery beginning Nov. 7th! http://themuck.org/nov-7-gallery-opening-reception-frank-romero/ #themuck #frankromero #homage #moviepalaces #streetart

     

  3. dignidadrebelde:

    Please join us on Friday, March 15th for a Dignidad Rebelde exhibit at the Taller Arte del Nuevo Amanecer in Woodland, along with a guest lecture by Greg Morozumi of the Eastside Arts Alliance and Danza by KAPULLI TLAYOLLOTL. TANA is a community art center located in Woodland and managed by the Chicana/o Studies Department at UC Davis. This is a free event, for more information and please feel free to email: tana@ucdavis.edu or call (530) 402-1065. Please feel free to forward this information to interested youth and community members.

     

  4. ucsdspecialcollections:

    Exhibition: A Time for Resistance: Chicano Activism in San Diego and the American Southwest
    26 July - 23 September 2012
    Main floor, Geisel Library

    The Chicano movement encompasses a broad cross section of issues—immigration; civil, political, and human rights; educational opportunities; and the development of a communal history. With San Diego’s proximity to the world’s most traveled border, issues that arise in San Diego arise in other border communities. The events, issues, and activities recorded in the Baca collection document the impact of these issues on people living in the San Diego communities during the 1960s, 70s, and 80s. Many of the same issues continue to be experienced in San Diego, across the U.S.-Mexico border and throughout the nation. The Baca Papers, generated and/or collected by Herman Baca, chronicle more than 40 years of San Diego’s Chicano Movement.

    Herman Baca was a young man living in National City, California in the 1960s who became a prolific Chicano activist, political organizer, printer, and founder and longtime chairman of the Committee on Chicano Rights (CCR). He is known for his community-based grassroots organizing, especially for civil rights and political and judicial equality.

    CAM: More info on Mr. Baca and the exhibition (HERE).

    (via ucsdspecialcollections)