This essay reconsiders Los Angeles’s Gallery 32 and its vital contribution to Los Angeles art history from 1968 to 1970. Founded and run by Suzanne Jackson, Gallery 32 exhibited challenging, controversial work and became a gathering place where not only art but politics and society were discussed and explored. As such, the gallery partook of the broad political struggles of the times and contributed to the city’s remarkable artistic diversity.
Research Article|May 01 2012
Suzanne Jackson’s Gallery 32 and Los Angeles’s Burgeoning African American Arts Community
Carolyn Peter is director and curator of the Laband Art Gallery at Loyola Marymount University.Damon Willick is associate professor of modern and contemporary art history at Loyola Marymount University and editor of the journal X-TRA Contemporary Art Quarterly.
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Nka (2012) 2012 (30): 16-27.
Carolyn Peter, Damon Willick; Suzanne Jackson’s Gallery 32 and Los Angeles’s Burgeoning African American Arts Community. Nka 1 May 2012; 2012 (30): 16–27. doi: https://doi.org/10.1215/10757163-1496435
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