The upcoming closure of the CSRC-organized exhibition Home—So Different, So Appealing was mentioned in a post on LACMA's blog Unframed.
The CSRC will lend materials from its collections to the Nasher Museum of Art at Duke University for its exhibition Pop América: 1965–1975.
Hyperallergic announced a new exhibition at the new Boyle Heights Museum to open October 1.
Generations of Exclusion: Mexican Americans, Assimilation, and Race, by Vilma Ortiz, UCLA professor of sociology and CSRC Faculty Advisory Committee chair, and Edward E. Telles, professor of sociology at UC Santa Barbara, was cited in an op-ed concerning restaurants that have refused to broadcast NFL games due to players’ refusal to kneel during the national anthem.
The CSRC-organized exhibition Home—So Different, So Appealing was mentioned in an article discussing Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA, the Getty-funded arts initiative.
On October 3, CSRC associate director Charlene Villaseñor Black will kick off a new Art Lecture Series at Santa Monica College.
In a review of PST: LA/LA, The New York Times mentioned CSRC director Chon A. Noriega and the extensive efforts of the CSRC, and he called Home—So Different, So Appealing "one of the stronger shows" in the initiative.
A review by art critic Holland Cotter of the exhibition Home—So Different, So Appealing was highlighted in a news brief in The New York Times.
Home artist Camilo Ontiveros was featured in a video on the Los Angeles Times website discussing his sculpture Temporary Storage: The Belongings of Juan Manuel Montes.
Four art exhibitions were named in the Los Angeles Times for how they address DACA and its recent reversal by the Trump administration. Artist Camilo Ontiveros was mentioned in the article for his sculpture Temporary Storage: The Belongings of Juan Manuel Montes in the CSRC-organized exhibit Home—So Different, So Appealing.