Judithe Hernández and Patssi Valdez: One Path Two Journeys - Department of Cultural Affairs Judithe Hernández and Patssi Valdez: One Path Two Journeys - Department of Cultural Affairs

Loading Events

Judithe Hernández and Patssi Valdez: One Path Two Journeys

Start
September 5
End
January 18, 2018
Cost
Free

Within a culture, a socio-political movement and a profession dominated by men, artists Judithe Hernández and Patssi Valdez have each created bodies of works that influenced voices of Latinas in the latter half of the 20th century. The two artists took seemingly parallel paths from their childhoods in East L.A. to their coming-of-age during the Chicano Civil Rights Movement in the 1970s. Hernández was the fifth artist, and the only woman, invited to join the collective Los Four, and Valdez was a founding member, and the only woman, in the Asco group.

Through – January 28, 2018, check the website for days and times

Sponsor: Pacific Standard Time is an initiative of the Getty. The presenting sponsor is Bank of America

Photo caption: Judithe Hernández, “The Purification”, Pastel mixed-media on archival wood board, 30″ x 40″, 2013

Location

Millard Sheets Art Center at the Fairplex in Pomona
1101 W. McKinley Ave.
Pomona, CA 91768 United States
+ Google Map
Phone:
909.865.4161
Website:
tlcfairplex.org

Upcoming Events

April 28 - December 31
Chinese American Museum
,
425 N. Los Angeles St.
Downtown Los Angeles, CA United States
+ Google Map
$2

Origins: The Birth and Rise of Chinese American Communities

Origins: The Birth and Rise of Chinese American Communities is a permanent, cutting edge exhibition celebrating the growth and development of Chinese American enclaves from Downtown Los Angeles to the San Gabriel Valley. Tuesdays through Sundays 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. This is an ongoing exhibition.

April 28 - December 31
Bowers Museum
,
2002 N. Main St.
Santa Ana, CA United States
+ Google Map
Free

Spirits and Headhunters: Art of the Pacific Islands

Spanning the geographic region collectively referred to as Oceania, this comprehensive exhibition highlights masterworks from the three cultural regions of Micronesia, Melanesia, and Polynesia. Particular focus is placed on New Guinea, land of the headhunter, and the rich artistic traditions infused into daily and ritual life. Submerge into a visually stunning world and come face to face with larger-than-life masks, finely crafted feast bowls, objects associated with the secretive Sepik River men’s house, beautiful shell and feather currency, magic figures…

April 28 - December 31
Japanese American National Museum
,
100 N. Central Ave.
Los Angeles, CA United States
+ Google Map
$5 - $6

Common Ground: The Heart of Community

Incorporating hundreds of objects, documents, and photographs collected by the Japanese American National Museum, this exhibition chronicles 130 years of Japanese American history, beginning with the early days of the Issei pioneers through the World War II incarceration to the present. Tuesdays through Sundays 11:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Thursdays 12:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. This is an ongoing exhibition.

April 28 - December 31
Bowers Museum
,
2002 N. Main St.
Santa Ana, CA United States
+ Google Map
$12

Ancient Arts of China: A 5000 Year Legacy

Journey back through 5000 years of Chinese history and follow the efflorescence of arts throughout one of the world’s oldest living civilizations. From large painted ceramic pots used during the Neolithic period, to sculptures of camels and horses made at the height of the Silk Road, to beautiful embroidered silk court robes, and ivory carvings from the 19th century, this exhibition presents the importance of fine art made to be admired during life and depended on in the afterlife. Tuesdays…

April 28 - December 31
Japanese American National Museum
,
100 N. Central Ave.
Los Angeles, CA United States
+ Google Map
5 - 6

Sadako’s Crane

Born in Hiroshima, Japan, Sadako Sasaki was two years old when the atomic bomb was dropped on the city. When she was twelve, she contracted leukemia and was hospitalized. One of her roommates at the hospital told her about the Japanese belief that anyone who folds one thousand cranes would be granted a wish, so Sadako began folding cranes with the hope of recovering from her disease. Sadly, although she folded 1,300 cranes, she died on October 25, 1955. Tuesdays…


BE IN THE LOOP!

Receive notes about art, culture, and creativity in LA!