This weekend, 15 artists set up easels and art equipment in downtown Portland, Oregon for a live painting action called the “Wall of Artists.”
The most interesting takeaway of ARTWORK is the framework itself, which seeks to center the artists who have, historically, played an overlooked role in making the art world turn.
The answer to what happens next for City University of New York (CUNY) post-pandemic will depend on expanding the ideals of low-cost, high-quality liberal studies in which culture, self-reflection, and interdisciplinary learning enrich democratic values.
In the 1970s and ’80s, the Bags, Vaginal Davis, Nervous Gender, and Los Illegals used music and performance to express their dissent of racism and gender violence, imagining punk as a possible utopia.
An interview series spotlighting some of the great work coming out of Los Angeles. Hear directly from artists, curators, and art workers about their current projects and personal quirks.
This week, recreating historical sites with GIFs, a really awful city seal, art history’s future, Seth Rogen on Israel, the looming renters’ crisis, some tea about Bill Maher, and more.
Long out of print, Mount Analogue, René Daumal’s cult classic, offers a tale of renunciation and self-acceptance.
“Sometimes we’re so overwhelmed in the present that it seems impossible to think a future beyond it – but the work of imagination must always continue.”
Loren Munk’s “SOHO Map” offers a visual record of a densely peopled art world.
Through texts and objects, Cameron Rowland illuminates the connection between slavery and the commercial structures that define the global economy today.
In the face of climate change, economic and political convulsions, and the coronavirus pandemic, it is our modes of living and of occupying our planet that we must urgently modify.
No one was as successful at impersonation and forgery as William Ellsworth Robinson, nor has anyone failed as spectacularly.