Although the pandemic has brought many cultural events to a grinding halt, the arts in Berkeley are not kaput. The city is moving forward with plans for new public art. Here’s what to look forward to in coming months.
When complete, Karina Epperlein’s mural on the double doors of her garage, will feature up to 100 names, as well as identifying details, of people who have been victims of police brutality nationwide.
Rigel Stuhmiller, known for her beautiful nature illustrations and prints, offers a soothing outlet that can be done while maintaining social distancing.
The Smithsonian American Art Museum is exhibiting seven decades of Chiura Obata’s work. The show, say experts, reflects how American modernism is finally beginning to recognize the expansiveness of “American art.”
The property has hosted everything from a mattress store to an overflowing artist warehouse. Now, as its owners prepare to sell the site, its future is in question.
The visual artist creates highly detailed drawings of animals — real, supernatural and sometimes a combination of both.
When Coille Hooven first came to Berkeley in 1970 she knew she’d found her home. Since then, the porcelain artist has garnered a loyal following.
Regina Campuzano, a highly regarded artist at Modern Electric, a majority women- and queer-run studio in South Berkeley, believes getting a tattoo is radically vulnerable act.
Debbie Vinograd arrived in Berkeley in 1973 and has been painting its characters ever since.
Berkeley printmaker Rigel Stuhmiller will be the guest artist Saturday, May 13, at Golden Gate Audubon Society’s annual awards celebration.
An iconic piece of art — Tyler Hoare’s Red Baron sculpture — was saved from the bay Thursday after it collapsed into the waters in Emeryville recently.
Peter Selz, founding director of the Berkeley Art Museum, was astounded to see the paintings, most of which are by Sylvia Ludins.