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See “Radical Women” at the Hammer Museum before it closes

“Social Places”
Brian Forrest

Installation view, “Social Places” theme, part of “Radical Women” at the Hammer Museum at UCLA.

As the year comes to an end, so does your opportunity to see the Hammer Museum’s critically acclaimed exhibition, “Radical Women: Latin American Art, 1960–1985.”

The exhibition, which was lauded by the New York Times, gives visibility to the artistic practices of women artists from Latin America and of Latino heritage between 1960 and 1985. A wide range of works are on display and include photography, video and other experimental mediums by 116 artists from 15 countries.

Among the women included are emblematic figures such as Lygia Clark, Ana Mendieta and Marta Minujín alongside lesser-known names such as the Cuban-born abstract artist Zilia Sánchez, the Colombian sculptor Feliza Bursztyn and the Brazilian video artist Leticia Parente.

“Radical Women” is part of the Getty initiative Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA — a far-reaching and ambitious exploration of Latin American and Latino art in dialogue with Los Angeles.

“Radical Women” will be on display until Dec. 31 at the Hammer Museum at UCLA, which is always free. Don't miss your chance to be inspired by the works of groundbreaking Latina women.

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