Nearly 70 intimately scaled impressionist and post-impressionist works from the National Gallery are on view at San Francisco’s Legion of Honor.

Sacramento art critic Victoria Dalkey recommends five exhibits to see on the Second Saturday art walk.

Sacramento’s Crocker Art Museum has received a Best Show award for excellence from the International Association of Art Critics-USA for an exhibition that spotlights the interplay of poetry and art in the mid-century Bay Area cultural scene.

JayJay exhibit shows drawing is the lynchpin of Michael Sarich’s art.

For years, Downtown Plaza shoppers have strolled past works from noted local artists. When the mall gets knocked down for an arena, where will the art go?

“The Land/The People: Contemporary Korean Prints” at the California State University, Sacramento, University Library Gallery is a stunning and revelatory show. The exhibition features 10 artists working in woodcut, linocut and digital processes whose striking images reveal the diversity and monumental scale of printmaking in South Korea today.

Both the Sacramento Ballet and the Sacramento Choral Society and Orchestra will present major productions of “Carmina Burana” just seven weeks apart – at the same venue. With one interpretation stressing dance, the other singing, these two very different takes on the same piece will be presented at the Sacramento Community Center Theater.

An exhibit at the de Young highlights the work of Georgia O’Keeffe at Lake George.

This painter/printmaker gives us subtle narratives that examine the relationship between humans and nature.

Sacramento art critic Victoria Dalkey recommends five exhibits to see on the Second Saturday art walk.

A new museum at UC Davis will showcase work from the art department’s glory days in the 1960s and ’70s.

Based on Dr. Bridget R. Cooks’ book “Exhibiting Blackness: African Americans and the American Art Museum,” “Xhibiting Blackness” at Evolve the Gallery offers a look at works by talented black artists who too often have been marginalized by the mainstream art establishment.

A Crocker exhibit is the first devoted to the works of adventurer and early California artist Jules Tavernier.

On the second floor of the Crocker Art Museum, Kinaya Foster stood in front of a glass case filled with African sculpture and told her son, Kaleb, about African art. Then members of St. Gabriel’s Celestial Brass Band paraded by, part of the museum’s free Black History Month family festival on Monday.

David Wetzl is one of the most intriguing artists to have emerged in Sacramento in the 1990s.

Sacramento art critic Victoria Dalkey recommends five exhibits to see on the Second Saturday art walk.

Crocker Museum celebrates the influential art of Sam Francis with “Five Decades of Abstract Expressionism from California Collections.”

The retired Sac State teacher continues to be one of the strongest sculptors working in the Sacramento area.

Alex Bult Gallery shows Diebenkorn and Kline.

Highlights include compositions by modern masters from the East and West Coasts at Alex Bult Gallery.

French Impressionists, modern masters, the mysteries of yoga, and illustrations of a classic Passover narrative are among the new year offerings at museums here and in the Bay Area.

The Center for Contemporary Art pays homage to the late Jose Montoya.

In his own time, Hendrick Goltzius was sought after by nobles and princes for his exquisitely crafted, intricately detailed prints.

The City Council made a $5 million investment in Sacramento’s cultural institutions on Tuesday night by approving a plan to convert a closed adult school into an office and rehearsal campus for the city’s premier performing arts groups.

Sacramento art critic Victoria Dalkey recommends five exhibits to see on the Second Saturday art walk

Linda Tiefenthaler used to spend much of her day on her sofa, reading and avoiding the financial, physical and mental hardships facing her.

“Sky is Falling,” a show of recent large-scale paintings by Julie Heffernan on view at the Crocker Art Museum, takes us into the realm of pop surrealism.

Two of Sacramento’s top abstractionists share exhibition space this holiday season.

Works by Jeff Myers on display at Alex Bult; Ron Peetz at Axis

Sacramento art critic Victoria Dalkey recommends five exhibits to see on the Second Saturday art walk

The term “a bigger exhibition” is an understatement for the largest show in the history of San Francisco’s de Young Museum.

The 42nd annual Arts and Antiques Show and Sale is being held at the Scottish Rite Masonic Center, 6151 H St. The event, organized by the Art Service Group, is a benefit for the Crocker Art Museum. A total of 45 regional and national dealers participate in the show, which typically raises $20,000 to $25,000 for the museum.

Many of the mountain paintings slated for his upcoming show in San Francisco will overcome you.

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