The statues stood on the pedestrian bridge over I-80 for 12 years. It will take 3 days to remove them.
The ‘”love-em” or “hate-em” art pieces will be gone by Tuesday.
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.
A photographic project by Claire Copeland, a junior at Berkeley High, sheds light on how her neighbors are coping with sheltering at home.
Rigel Stuhmiller, known for her beautiful nature illustrations and prints, offers a soothing outlet that can be done while maintaining social distancing.
A tough, but necessary mandate to self-isolate has transformed a once bustling, active city into a quieter place, one that moves at a slower pace.
From a deserted campus through empty streets and a popup food bank, Pete Rosos documents in photographs a city on lockdown.
Virtually all of the places people go to see shows in Berkeley are shut.
The Polish-Jewish artist, who came to the U.S. in 1941, used his artwork to fight Fascism and support human rights around the world.
AFTER/LIFE, at the Graduate Theological Union’s Doug Adams Gallery, showcases the work of two gay male artists, Ed Aulerich-Sugai and Mark Mitchell, whose lives were profoundly altered by HIV/AIDS.
The Berkeley show marks the largest and most comprehensive exhibition ever presented of the work by this celebrated artist, one of the most inventive quilt makers of the late 20th and early 21st centuries.
For several years Robert Crumb (better known as R. Crumb) was a central and colorful figure on the Berkeley underground arts scene.