These two contemporary Bay Area artists share an ethos that has been influenced by Zen Buddhism.
Creative wrangler Jeannie Kim Chen gave a group of 9-year-old girls from Jefferson Elementary professional-grade photography lessons. The result is "Miniworlds," on show until Aug. 31.
He took one of the most famous photographs in American history — perhaps with this remarkable exhibit Russell will be restored to his rightful place in art history.
A highly regarded 20th-century artist, Hammersley (1919–2009) had a wide-ranging artistic vision that included experiments in photography, painting, printmaking, drawing, sculpture and early computer art.
Although it is a large exhibit, featuring the work of over 70 artists, archivists, curators and other collaborators, the new show can only scratch the surface in exploring those who identify with the LGBTQ+ community.
The new show spans the abstract artist's 30 years of studio work in the United States, as well as one piece from his former homeland in Germany.
We talk to the celebrated artist about the origins of her mixed-media work, her new projects and her thoughts about Berkeley.
The artist has created an installation of large, colorful, felt-covered sculptures that draw from the traditions and religious practices of her native Japan.
The visual artist creates highly detailed drawings of animals — real, supernatural and sometimes a combination of both.
We talk art, the role of art museums and what the future holds with the director and chief curator of the UC Berkeley-owned Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive.
Before his Feb. 1 appearance at the David Brower Center, we talked to Joe Riis, as well as a contributor to his new book, UC Berkeley's Arthur Middleton.
The photographer's egret obsession was born in 2011. He has since come to feel that his encounters with the majestic birds have altered his life.