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Art & Antiquities

Latino Artist Uses Light, Sound to Transform NYC Tunnel

Latino Artist Uses Light, Sound to Transform NYC Tunnel

Mexican-Canadian artist Rafael Lozano-Hemmer has taken over the Park Avenue Tunnel running from 33rd Street to 40th Street in New York City. Open to pedestrians between 7 am to 1 pm on August 10th and the 17th, the exhibition, "Voice Tunnel," features an interactive light and sound installation. continue reading »

Museum of Latin American Art Displaying Lucha Lubre Exhibit “Katharsis”

Museum of Latin American Art Displaying Lucha Lubre Exhibit “Katharsis”

The Museum of Latin American Art's latest exhibit is “Katharsis,” photographs and film clips from the Photography Collection of the Fundación Televisa. The collection documents Mexican wrestling or “lucha libre.” continue reading »

No More Hunting for Spanish Treasures Says Florida

No More Hunting for Spanish Treasures Says Florida

Florida should be a treasure hunter’s dream come true. Except it’s not. Its sand and sea hide riches of the past, thanks to the state’s Spanish colonizers of the 1500s and treasure-laden ships that sank off shores. continue reading »

1,300 Year-Old Pre-Incan Feathered Shield Discovered in Peru Temple

1,300 Year-Old Pre-Incan Feathered Shield Discovered in Peru Temple

University of California, Berkeley archaeologists have discovered a Moche shield in a sealed portion of the ancient painted temples of Pañamarca, Peru dating back some 1,300 years. continue reading »

Detroit’s Bankruptcy May Force Sale of Diego Rivera Murals

Detroit’s Bankruptcy May Force Sale of Diego Rivera Murals

The Diego Rivera murals at the Detroit Institute of Arts could fall into the hands of private collectors now that the Michigan city has entered bankruptcy, according to art expert Gregorio Luke. continue reading »

Honduras Opens Mayan Fortress to Public

Honduras Opens Mayan Fortress to Public

An archaeological site, which experts say was a Mayan fortress in the Copan Ruins sector of western Honduras, is open to the public now that its restoration has been completed. continue reading »

Fernando Alonso, Founder of Cuban National Ballet Dies at  98

Fernando Alonso, Founder of Cuban National Ballet Dies at 98

Former ballet dancer, professor and founder of the Cuban Ballet School, Fernando Alonso, died in Havana after a life dedicated to dance on the island, state television reported. He was 98. continue reading »

Archaeologists Discover Pre-Columbian Offering in Mexico City

Archaeologists Discover Pre-Columbian Offering in Mexico City

Experts have discovered on the archaeological site of Tlatelolco in the Mexican capital the skull of a decapitated individual and a vessel, both from an estimated 500 years ago, the National Anthropology and History Institute, or INAH, said. continue reading »

Pyramid in Mexico’s Chichen Itza was Used in Astronomy, Says Archaeologists

Pyramid in Mexico’s Chichen Itza was Used in Astronomy, Says Archaeologists

New observations confirm that the main pyramid in the ancient Mayan city of Chichen Itza, located in Mexico's southeastern Yucatan state, was built to serve as an astronomical marker for making adjustments to the calendar, the National Anthropology and History Institute, or INAH, said. continue reading »

MEXICO: Art Exhibition Meant to Send “Message of Hope” to Greeks

MEXICO: Art Exhibition Meant to Send “Message of Hope” to Greeks

The "Partenon: Arquitectura y Arte" (Parthenon: Architecture and Art) exhibition is designed to send a "message of hope" from Mexico City to Greeks and the people of all nations mired in the economic crisis, curator Alexandros Apostolakis said. continue reading »