If aliens ever target Earth, iam8bit's Jon Gibson and Amanda White are counting on them having an appreciation for pop art, and a sense of humor.
Photographer Gabriele Galimberti wanted to show his own grandmother that he could survive his global trip without her cooking by having other grandmothers cook for him.
Using figures that were made for miniature train sets, a former Las Vegas crime reporter is finding big success creating and selling tiny imaginary crime scenes.
An art dealer who bought two Hopi sacred items at a Paris auction last spring has decided to return them to the Northern Arizona tribe. For the Fronteras Desk, Laurel Morales reports.
Jacqueline Dugas has been winding the Huntington Library's 18th century clocks since 1989. It turns out this week she's handing over the keys and retiring.
Painter and cartoonist Robert Williams has been making art here in Southern California for the past fifty years. The documentary, "Mr. Bitchin'," chronicles his life and work.
"I don't think Jeffrey should be demonized. He did what he does. The real problem was the vision of the board."
We called on listeners and scoured social media for the best jokes. The result? All types of humor, ranging from knock knock jokes to iconic songs.
Jeffrey Deitch, the sometimes controversial director of Los Angeles' Museum of Contemporary Art, announced Wednesday he is resigning.
Ruby Wax confronts depression and mental illness in her one-woman show 'Still Out Of Her Mind.'
Type a random keyword into the search engine of the LA Public Library's photo archive, and learn something new about your city.
The Skirball Cultural Center is hosting a late night event for the 21+ crowd with live bands, cocktails, and a special performance called "Secrets and Truth."
Daniel Nord the Los Angeles video artist behind "No Exit," one of the noisiest installations at the Orange County Museum of Art's California Pacific Triennial.
Starting Friday, 20 bus benches in downtown L.A. and Boyle Heights will feature artistic photo series of everyday superheroes and scenes from Google Maps.
The result, however, is more mixed than melded. The superb sometimes sits by the silly, the colossal next to the kitsch. The imagined West next to the real thing. From which it is not always clearly distinguished.
LA-based photographer Pej Behdarvand traveled to Africa to document men practicing bodybuilding using stones, metal rods and the tire gears.