Sedona was once a Surrealism outpost in the desert, where resident artists Max Ernst and Dorothea Tanning made work at their home, Capricorn Hill.
The Appropriation in the Arts series of panel discussions at the Museum of Northern Arizona and Sedona Arts Center tackles topics ranging from mass-produced costume Navajo jewelry to spiritual colonialism.
Curated by Erin Joyce, the small-scale exhibition at ASU Art Museum posits big questions about art and craft, resistance and identity.
Amy Ernst, who "tried to run away" from her art-making family legacy, which includes Philipp, Max, and Jimmy Ernst, showcases abstract surrealist collages at Sedona City Hall.
Torrey House Press, the “Intermountain West’s Only Nonprofit Environmental Publisher,” Reworks Western Identity
Torrey House Press, an Intermountain West nonprofit environmental book publisher founded in 2010, renews its commitment to Western voices with a new focus on diverse perspectives.
In Designed to Move, the microscopic is magnified in Taylor James’s photographs of Colorado Plateau seedpods, revealing a design intelligence humans can only hope to approximate.
Making Visible at the ASU Art Museum upends white narratives of the colonized West with contemporary ruptures.
Vision and Sound brings work by African American artists in Arizona to the overwhelmingly white town of Sedona.
All Things Visible: Author Lydia Millet on the Sonoran Desert, Strange Morphologies, and Small Acts of Courage
Tucson-based author Lydia Millet reflects on themes of climate change, place, and privilege in her new book Dinosaurs.