Over 300 route books made by American circuses are being digitized for the first time by Illinois State University, Circus World, and the Ringling Museum of Art.
Paul Mpagi Sepuya’s exhibition at Yancey Richardson Gallery illuminates the intimate terrains of the artist’s studio life.
The colossal 19th-century painting of the Battle of Atlanta has been hailed as a tribute to both the North and South, and its complicated history will be a focus in its new home at the Atlanta History Center.
Bonnie Lucas’s exhibition at JTT features surreal gouaches and playful assemblages that mess with the social conventions of girl- and womanhood.
Gerald Holtom’s rarely exhibited original sketches for the peace symbol will go on view this March at the Imperial War Museum in London.
In R. Sikoryak’s The Unquotable Trump, the President plays villain after villain in popular, pre-existing comic book series, each time rendered in the style of the original artist.
As a corrective to the perception that we are living in a post-truth reality, art, history, and science institutions around the world are sharing truths today through the social media hashtag #DayofFacts.
On February 20, the Get Artists Paid alliance will meet in person for the first time, at Silent Barn, to discuss the lack of compensation for creators.
The Bodleian Libraries at the University of Oxford launched the first complete, digital catalogue for 19th-century photography pioneer William Henry Fox Talbot.
The artist was no reactionary. He was a staunch liberal and a strong believer in an inclusive country.
This week in art news: Paris will build a wall of bullet-proof glass around the Eiffel Tower, Israel’s culture minister shut down a nonprofit gallery for hosting an anti-occupation group, and the UK placed an export bar on a Parmigianino recently purchased by the Getty.
Inspired by the Japanese practice of ceramic repair, artist Rachel Sussman mends cracks in our urban environment with gold as part of her Sidewalk Kintsukuroi series.