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Sixteen artists from various backgrounds, styles, and cultures have converged in Atlanta this week for the fourth-annual OuterSpace Project, a public art series that aims to “explore the creative unknown” via public mural paintings, creative meet-ups, and the Big Bang Block Party grand finale, which takes place at Terminal West this Saturday.
But if you want to see the insanely popular art exhibition in Atlanta, there's still hope.
J.R., the French street artist whose large-scale public installations of black-and-white photos of everyday people in everyday places have covered buildings and even villages, is returning to Atlanta. Here's how you can be a part of his latest project.
Despite her groundbreaking documentary photography, photographer Doris Ulmann never gained the reputation of her contemporaries. Now the Georgia Museum of Art is hosting the first complete retrospective of her work, Vernacular Modernism: The Photography of Doris Ulmann.
The last stop on a nationwide tour, Yayoi Kusama's incredibly popular Infinity Mirrors exhibition coming to Atlanta's High Museum of Art, and it's going to be a hot ticket. Here's how to purchase yours.
Following the tradition of cityscape artists like Edward Hopper, Ana Guzman often has a sketchbook in hand, ready to capture urban life in front of her. Passengers usually keep to themselves on MARTA, earbuds in place and eyes locked on their phones. But when Guzman pulls out her paint pens and starts drawing, fellow riders begin to interact.
With 14 empty school desks, Atlanta artist Joseph Guay gave March for Our Lives protesters another way to speak out
As hundreds of thousands protested across the country during March for Our Lives, Atlanta artist Joseph Guay set up 14 school desks coated in blackboard paint near the Georgia capitol—one for each student killed in the shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in February.
Every year, the lines stretch down the halls of the cavernous Cobb Galleria Centre for the city’s best annual artist marketplace, featuring more than 230 artists. It can be overwhelming, so here's our cheat sheet on what not to miss.
A university-trained artist and occasional graffiti writer, Michi Meko built his early career on good humor and good times at rollicking, quirky opening parties. Now, his work has had a dramatic shift in his tone—focusing on “the contemporary experience of black life and survival.”
Known as Atlanta’s Historic Arts District, Castleberry Hill’s creative energy is best sampled during the evening art stroll on the second Friday of every month.