“Photo Cameroon: Studio Portraiture 1970s–1990s” looks at the work of three prominent Cameroonian artists.
The totem’s cross-country journey is meant to inspire people to care for the Earth, protect sacred Indigenous lands and to respect the sovereignty of Native tribes.
The UCLA-led project is part of Mapping Jewish L.A., a partnership between the Leve Center, community archives.
The Hammer Channel online video platform features more than 1,000 conversations, talks, performances and more.
His appointment represents the continued partnership between the school of music and the Farhang Foundation.
From film screenings to data visualization classes to undergraduate research week, the library will be hosting a wide variety of virtual events.
UCLA Professor David Shorter’s Archive of Healing is one of the largest databases of medicinal folklore from around the world.
The acting chair of UCLA’s theater department covers the subject from 1619 to the present.
The new department will offer a wider, more holistic course of study, focusing on the breadth of languages and cultures across Europe and beyond.
UCLA has received a grant of $1.38 million from Lilly Endowment Inc. to support a new endeavor called “Engaging Lived Religion in the 21st Century Museum.”
The memorial honors the victims and survivors of a mass shooting in Tucson, Arizona, on Jan. 8, 2011.
UCLA Film & Television Archive is home to more than 100 materials featuring the civil rights icon.
Classrooms created artwork that was presented during the ‘10 Questions’ program.
The center, formed thanks to a $6.75 million gift, will foster artistic creativity, scholarship, performance and cultural expression.
Ross died Sept. 16 at his home in Los Angeles after a long illness. He was 73.
The gift from Robert and Toni Crisell highlights the legacy of and artistic practice of the 20th-century Southern California wood engraver and naturalist.
Berns led the Fowler, one of the world’s top museums focusing on the arts and cultures of Africa, Asia, the Pacific and the indigenous Americas, for nearly 20 years.
The open access project, part of a collaboration with the Kaleidoscope Chamber Orchestra, is the largest for contemporary musical works in the world.
“The underlying theory is identical for all conspiracy theories,” says UCLA professor Timothy Tangherlini.
Supported by a grant from the NEH, curators will draw from multiple collections that help tell the story of Mexican-American lives from 1940 through the present day.
At a UCLA Luskin Lecture Series event, historian Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz explored the roots and consequences of America’s “gun love.”
Sociology professor Abigal Saguy explores the history of this term, from the earliest days of the gay rights movement, to today, when it has been adopted by other movements.
Academic librarians from across the nation will participate in a three-week session in July featuring lectures, panels, workshops and field trips.
Project allows the UCLA Ethnomusicology Archive, which has championed the study of music from all over the world, to share its experience with other institutions.
‘On Display in the Walled City’ runs until March 8, 2020 and features 38 objects from the British Empire Exhibition staged almost a century ago.