There are memes aplenty for the new US President, who inspired one of the largest protests in the country’s history on his first day in office. And from the looks of it, the meme-sters are only getting started.
#TrumpArtworks is the latest hashtag to brings together some of my favorite things: art and political satire. Urinal joke? Check. Little hands? Check. Alternative Facts? You betcha! Even arty Narcissus references. Putin? Well, of course.
Many of these tweets were a response to prodding by UK humor site the Poke, and I thank them for their thirst for memes alternative facts.
— Rob Dicken (@1970RobD) January 23, 2017
— Roger Carter (@speccy2) January 23, 2017
— Jamie (@GingerPower_) January 23, 2017
— joe heenan (@joeheenan) January 23, 2017
— Gareth ‘Now Wash Your Hands’ Bellamy (@thebellow) January 23, 2017
— Graham Tope (@monkey_wrangler) January 23, 2017
— @hughkeogh (@hughkeogh) January 23, 2017
— Dom Graham (@GuitaristDom) January 23, 2017
— Neil Wright (@neilmwright) January 23, 2017
— Andy (@techsurv) January 23, 2017
— Shit Britain (@britainisshit) January 23, 2017
— Kenny (@calvinatheart) January 23, 2017
— Daniel Coates (@dj_coates1) January 23, 2017
— Martin (@_SmartUK) January 23, 2017
Cammie Tipton-Amini’s opinion piece “When Ukraine Was Newly Independent and Everything Was Possible” employs simplistic whataboutism that dangerously echoes Putin’s lies.
Anthony Banua-Simon’s documentary Cane Fire contrasts decades of Hollywood images of his home with its current reality.
Now on view in Pasadena, this exhibition explores how four artists challenged the limitations of gestural abstraction by exploiting the resonance of figural forms.
Michelle Segre’s art is truer to the actual world we live in than to the ideal one proposed and refined by the art world and its institutions.
The school’s 2022 cohort was encouraged to fail, get messy, and try new things.
Northwestern’s Block Museum of Art Presents A Site of Struggle: American Art against Anti-Black Violence
This new exhibition in Evanston, Illinois considers how art has been used to protest, process, mourn, and memorialize anti-Black violence for more than a century.
Protesters held signs that read “If men got pregnant, you could get an abortion at an ATM” and “Abolish SCOTUS, Not Abortions!”
Define American has named the fourth cohort of its annual fellowship, which gives grants and career development opportunities to five artists.
Guest curated by Alison Burstein, An Asterism* at the school’s Kellen Gallery in NYC features the work of 15 multidisciplinary artists, on view from May 16 through May 27.
The site of Michelangelo’s famous frescoes has a strict no-photos policy.
Her short film Freshwater is now playing at the Museum of Contemporary Art Detroit.
In the artist’s new exhibition, Black moves away from her signature representation of commercial goods to celebrating the labors behind everyday life.