This week, Crazy Rich Asians flops at the box office in China, artists are quitting Instagram, an LA mural sparks debate, and more.
The Pre-Raphaelite artist mixed horror and decadence to create a feeling of unnaturalness.
Guston and Steinberg are unclassifiable figures who satirized political figures, artists, poseurs, and American consumerism.
One or two of the paintings in Grotjahn’s latest show might be interesting to look at, but a giant gallery space full of them becomes overbearing and tedious.
The Whitney has not had the moral courage to reject support from a benefactor who generated his wealth in socially irresponsible ways.
Turn the screw, Bob, align our spine.
The Prisoner conjures a timelessness that recalls Waiting for Godot.
Though officially outlawed in 1865, the de facto continuation of slavery remains a repulsive American secret.
After Safariland, if you need to convince yourself that the art world isn’t entirely in money’s thrall, you’d want to be anywhere but here.
Why a truthful account of artistic development in the United States during the latter half of the 20th century must include the artists shown in this exhibition.
Joe Roberts’s latest book, filled with color and mystical symbology, connects creativity and psychedelics.
Protesters interrupted a Guerilla Girls Q&A to call out the administration’s lack of action after a co-curator and significant donor were publicly accused of sexual misconduct.