It is difficult to pin down the significance of a new show by Barry McGee, decades after his painting moved from ephemeral guerrilla tags and cartoony portraits on the street to occupying commercial galleries and major museums.

Fast foods often contain too many calories and too little nutrition. If fast food is a regular component of your diet, you might find yourself struggling with weight problems and ill health.

You’re searching for a job, a new position, or a new client. Maybe you’re a little desperate—you really need this new gig. The interview is coming up, and all you can think about is how nice a pay bump or lucrative project would be if it all comes together for you.

The way in which creative expression is achieved in an era of often extreme ironic self-positioning was an explicit subtext of this summer group show.

Diabetes is a metabolic disease characterized by high blood sugar levels due to a lack of or reduced amount of insulin, the body’s inability to use insulin correctly, or both. According to the World Health Organization, about 9 percent of adults worldwide have diabetes, and the disease kills about 1.5 million people per year.

Maybe you’re pitching new business to a client or giving a presentation to your own team. If you’re smart and even reasonably creative, your brain will be working overtime on how the meeting is progressing and how people are reacting.

A key figure of the creative community in and around downtown New York from the 1960s until his death from AIDS-related illness in 1987, Peter Hujar photographed scenes that seem at once highly composed and intensely matter-of-fact.

Thinking about the coming re-opening in May 2016 of SFMOMA with its radically expanded building, there are so many questions about what will ensue. What re-orienting urban gravitation will a massive, more than $300 million, newly active, semi-public structure in downtown San Francisco generate?

UCSF’s Vice Chair of Technology and Capital Projects Robert Gould, ScD, is currently involved in a department project to install a decision system that could potentially decrease patient radiation exposure.

This exhibition, featuring ceramics by three contemporary Japanese artists, embodies in many ways the aesthetics of its curator, Takashi Murakami. Murakami’s notion of “super-flatness” is sketched out in many of the features worked in two-dimensional, simplistic, even child-like or primitive fashion on the faces of the more human-like figures.