This week, a world expert on grief, drone innovations in the time of quarantine, Terrence McNally’s fascinating life, how to properly wash your hands, and more.
Gomez’s songs fit standard teenpop/R&B codes while excising the genre’s usual false cheer to achieve a cold minimalism.
The French poet juxtaposed the details of printing and production in a book that he imagined as a theatrical production.
Titian was, as the great English poet Geoffrey Chaucer would put it, a ‘man’s man,’ accustomed to showing off his posturing pride.
In Atlanta, the pride-affirming work of the African American self-taught artist Charles Williams comes into focus in a new, well-researched exhibition.
In his new work, Amenoff transforms his imagery while retaining his powerhouse color.
What anchors Chuck Webster’s work is drawing; he is not afraid to reveal himself through this age-old practice, using whatever means are at his disposal.
While a NY Senate bill proposes a 90-day rent suspension, small NYC galleries say their landlords have ignored requests for negotiation during their closures.
While leading museum associations petitioned Congress for $4 billion to buoy nonprofit museums, today Trump signed the controversial stimulus bill, promising the NEA and NEH a respective $75 million.
Edited by the late, great Anette Michelson and Kenneth White, the essays in Michael Snow refresh our notions of experimentation.
Students at some of the most renowned art universities in the country, including the Rhode Island School of Design, Yale, and NYU Tisch, are sounding alarm bells about their schools’ handling of the COVID-19 crisis.
Writers interested in covering contemporary arts in and about El Salvador should apply by May 15, 2020.