Visual Arts | Apr 10, 2014
Kapa is the traditional Hawaiian cloth made from the bark of a tree. Wendeanne Ke`aka Stitt has studied the art and makes kapa today using natural dyes and ancient techniques. As a master quilter, she's also pushing the tradition to new places. By Cynthia Stone
Visual Arts | Apr 03, 2014
As evictions climb and stories of escalating rents spiral to astonishing heights, artists are being displaced and many are forced to leave the city. Will rising costs bring about a San Francisco without artists? By Christian L. Frock
Event | Apr 02, 2014
A film screening and photo exhibition on two sides of the Bay explore the mystery of the nanny who became famous when her life's work was discovered in a storage unit after her death. By Roula Seikaly
Art Review | Apr 01, 2014
A collection of collections, Matt Lipps' large-scale glossy photographs combine images culled from the Time-Life Library of Photography into cabinets of curiosity. By Sarah Hotchkiss
Art School | Mar 31, 2014
Rarely-seen images of Bay Area graffiti in the 1980s by photographer Jim Prigoff and an interview with graffiti writer, Neon.
Visual Arts | Mar 21, 2014
So much Wendy MacNaughton goodness, it's ridiculous! Read a review and watch an interview -- and check out some how-tos with the artist who lovingly documents San Francisco's intimate details. By Kristin Farr
Visual Arts | Mar 19, 2014
San Francisco: boom town, progressive leader, Mecca for misfits -- which myths are still true today? How much are we dazzled by our own projections and how much is really there? How much was always a myth? By Mark Taylor
Art Review | Mar 15, 2014
Tatyana Fazlalizadeh's traveling exhibit, Stop Telling Women to Smile, which empowers women living in major cities across America to challenge street harassment through public art, is at Oakland's Betti Ono Gallery through mid-April. By Adrienne Blaine
Visual Arts | Mar 07, 2014
The first in a series of articles exploring the impact of new tech wealth on the Bay Area art scene. By Christian L. Frock
Visual Arts | Mar 06, 2014
Ed Drew's tintype portraits of his fellow soldiers in Afghanistan evoke the timelessness of war. Now he's turning his lens on an organic garden project that's empowering at-risk youth. By Lori Halloran
Art & Design : NPR
A new study of old masters finds that capturing and showing off decadent and expensive meals is a decidedly old-fashioned practice. Like today's Instagrammers, it was all about projecting an image.
On the 100th anniversary of Norman Rockwell's first Saturday Evening Post cover, several of the children seen in his iconic portraits gathered at the Norman Rockwell Museum.
The Janks Archive is a collection of videos in which people around the world share their favorite putdowns. They can be gross and rude, but according to one creator, they also bring people together.
The 87-year-old conceptual artist unveils a large-scale installation of his work in Marfa, Texas, this week. He's spent his career creating site-specific art that often treats light as its subject.
Also on KQED.org this week ...
KQED Coverage of Housing in the Bay Area
KQED reports on the housing crisis in the Bay Area.
Watch, Vote, and Share Your Favorite Film School Short at the 2016 PBS Online Film Festival
Watch independent films from across the country on your browser, mobile device, and on Xbox, Roku, and Apple TV.