“Inheritance: Recent Video Art from Africa,” features the work of three artists and opens Feb. 17 and will remain on view through July 28.
“Summoning the Ancestors” explores a comprehensive collection of bronzes — 76 bells and 73 ǫfǫ (small objects derived from wooden staffs of power).
“World on the Horizon: Swahili Arts Across the Indian Ocean,” an exhibition that challenges fixed and familiar notions of places like Africa, opens Oct. 21.
UCLA research shows a connection between the loss of trees and furniture bought in the United States.
The show of works from the permanent collection runs until Sept. 9.
The exhibition “Striking Iron: The Art of African Blacksmiths” contains more than 225 pieces will travel internationally after debuting at UCLA.
“Meleko Mokgosi: Bread, Butter and Power” opens Feb. 11, 2018 and runs through July 1.
“Lineage through Landscape: Tracing Egun in Brazil by Fran Siegel,” a large-scale multifaceted drawing installation by Los Angeles-based artist Fran Siegel runs July 23 through Dec. 10.
UCLA sophomore Luke Mostert is a partner in a business that donates lanterns to children who live in shacks in electricity-deprived sections of his home country.
The researchers concluded that the UNAIDS approach would not be practical because it would require finding and treating a very large number of people in remote areas.
“African-Print Fashion Now!” introduces visitors to a dynamic African dress tradition featuring the colorful, boldly designed, textiles that have come to be known as “African-print cloth.”
The photographs in capture a cultural movement that has been inspired by Jazz-era America and Europe to both South African dance styles and American hip-hop.
The finding could be a cause for concern because many countries rely on the agency to help pay for vital health care services for people with the diseases.
“The Collector and the Dealer: Gifts of African Art from Jay T. Last and Merton D. Simpson” underscores the lasting impact that two men have had on the development of the museum’s acclaimed African art holdings.
The exhibition reveals how masks have influenced 21st century African and African-American artists.
The Congo Basin Institute in Cameroon will provide a one-of-a-kind center to address the challenges of food and water security, climate change, biodiversity loss, public health and emerging diseases.
The loss of elephants, rhinoceroses and hippopotamuses would have drastic implications not only for the species themselves, but also for other animals and the ecosystems in which they live.
In an exhibition opening May 3, hair adornments and a contemporary film address changing ideas of beauty and identity in Africa.
Researchers at UCLA have devised a plan they say would be much more effective in reducing HIV transmission than simply trying to distribute antiretroviral drugs to as many people as possible.
UCLA study shows that community-based interventions lead to better health outcomes in both mothers and children.