Judithe Hernández is born in Los Angeles.
Judithe Hernández receives the first Future Masters Scholarship from the Los Angeles County Museum of Art (LACMA), which allows her to attend Otis Art Institute.
Judithe Hernández serves as resident artist for Aztlán: Chicano Journal of the Social Sciences and the Arts, published by the UCLA Chicano Studies Research Center.
Carlos Almaraz and Judithe Hernández are friends and classmates at Otis Art Institute, Los Angeles. Almaraz graduates with an MFA in 1974.
Judithe Hernández earns her BFA at Otis, where she studies under Charles White.
Carlos Almaraz and Judithe Hernández collaborate with El Teatro Campesino and the United Farm Workers as part of Los Four.
Carlos Almaraz cofounds the artist collective Los Four, which later includes Judithe Hernández.
Carlos Almaraz works for Cesar Chavez and the United Farm Workers as part of Los Four.
Judithe Hernández becomes the fifth and only woman member of Los Four.
Judithe Hernández, as part of Los Four, has an exhibition at Self Help Graphics & Art.
Carlos Almaraz and Judithe Hernández form Concilio de Arte Popular (CAP), an organization that unites Chicano artists throughout California.
Judithe Hernández and Carlos Almaraz codesign the United Farmworkers Mural at the 2nd Constitutional Convention in La Paz, California.
Carlos Almaraz and Judithe Hernández produce several murals in Los Angeles.
Mechicano Art Center invites Judithe Hernández and Carlos Almaraz to create murals at the Ramona Gardens housing project in the Boyle Heights neighborhood of Los Angeles. What results are two joint mural projects, La Adelita and Homenaje a las mujeres de Aztlán.
Carlos Almaraz cofounds Centro de Arte Público on 56th and Figueroa in Los Angeles. Judithe Hernández and other artists share a collective studio there.
Carlos Almaraz, Judithe Hernández, Leo Limón, and Frank Romero create the collective Ave 43 Mural.
Carlos Almaraz and Judithe Hernández participate in Murals of Aztlán: The Street Painters of East Los Angeles at the Craft and Folk Art Museum of Los Angeles with other Los Four members.
Judithe Hernández moves to Chicago.
Judithe Hernández donates much of her collection to the National Museum of Mexican Art, including several works by Carlos Almaraz.
Judithe Hernández moves back to Los Angeles.
Judithe Hernández has a solo exhibition of new work at the National Museum of Mexican Art in Chicago titled La Vida Sobre Papel. Hernández credits the president of the National Museum of Mexican Art with jumpstarting her artistic career again in Chicago.
Judithe Hernández is part of the Getty Foundation’s Pacific Standard Time: Art in L.A., 1945–1980.
David Hammons, Judithe Hernández, and Suzanne Jackson are included in the group exhibition Life Model: Charles White and His Students at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art.
Carlos Almaraz David Hammons Suzanne Jackson Charles White Art Institute of Chicago Boyle Heights California Chicago Illinois LACMA Los Angeles Mechicano Gallery National Museum of Mexican Art Otis Self Help Graphics & Art UCLA Los Four United Farm Workers
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Nov 17, 2018–Jan 27, 2019