French filmmaker Arnaud Desplechin’s latest, Ismael’s Ghosts, offers a nuanced look at how women in mid-life grapple with fear and loneliness.
In 1917, female New Yorkers were finally invited to the polling booths. An exhibition at the New-York Historical Society argues this victory was largely due to the local activism of the bohemians of Greenwich Village.
Thomas Barger, whose material of choice is colorful paper pulp, is part of a generation of adventurous furniture designers reshaping their field in the US.
Thanks to a Knight Foundation grant, Miami-Dade County Public School students can now visit their local art museum anytime, for free.
Libraries, quilts, and instant cameras become transformative tools to enrich people’s lives.
Lawyers for five of the nation’s most influential museums pushed back on claims by artist Robert Cenedella that a “corporate museum cartel” engaged in “unlawful conspiracy.”
This exhibition includes the work of nearly 50 artists all living and working under varying circumstances during World War II, and who all reemerged to begin reshaping German art after it ended.
Victorian-era American girls loved the porcelain-faced version of Bonheur, which by the 1860s was a hit.
A rich visual narrative that documents the emergence of a modernist architectural language in six Latin American capitals.
In this retrospective of Ali Akbar Sadeghi’s work, visitors enter the labyrinthine world of the artist’s practice which includes paintings, illustrations, poems, sculptures, stained glass, installations, and animation.
The Nature of Things, a two-woman show in Brooklyn, explores the boundary between life and death, between the natural and unnatural.
“Kick the Kandinsky” is still a step too far, but there are plenty of grown-up games one can play at the museum.