This week, artist Arthur Jafa, the history of the Stradivarius violin, the politics of criticism, Latinx underrepresentation in the US media, an inflatable garden, and more.
It’s abundantly clear that the present system is unsustainable.
Inka Essenhigh’s futuristic Uchronia is a pastoral place where what was once work is now play.
Published in Life Magazine, the images of the sick and impoverished twelve-year-old Flávio da Silva prompted an outpouring of letters and offers of financial assistance.
“Gateway,” an interactive installation by Joana Vasconcelos, breaks down the boundaries between art and architecture, and makes both accessible.
Though Krasner often invited art historians to interpret her work biographically, she was too resourceful an artist for those reductive readings to overshadow her art’s complexity.
“There is an emotional narrative to the way that the paintings are touched,” the artist tells us. “If my body touches the surface aggressively or lightly, smearing or sanding, it creates different emotional notes, different speeds, and different focal points.
This week, artist studios in Oregon, Brooklyn, Washington, and Michigan.
With more than 300 works drawn from 66 Japanese institutions and 30 American collections, this is likely one of the largest exhibitions of Japanese art that a generation of Americans will ever see.
For It Speaks to Me, Jori Finkel asked 50 artists, from Marina Abramović to David Hockney, “to discuss a museum piece that intrigues or inspires them from their hometown.”
Bring the Soul follows the Korean boy band BTS on its recent world tour, showing the members’ incredible grind and perseverance.
Getting into the inexplicable sounds, powerhouse choreography, and high-concept narratives and visuals of K-pop can be intimidating. Here are some iconic music videos to help any newbie get started.