This week’s New Yorker (the October 8, 2012 issue) takes a shot at the craze to “curate” everything in our lives, rather than organize, accumulate, amass, or … in the case of parties … throw. Nothing like a well-done comic to point out the absurdity of the moment we live in.
- Melting Glacial Ice in Norway Reveals Intact Bronze-Age Arrow
- DC’s National Cathedral Unveils Kerry James Marshall Stained-Glass Windows
- What the Art World Doesn't Want You to Know About Yayoi Kusama
- When Museum Workers Take Over Their Institutions' Walls
- Monument to Japanese-Canadian History Dismantled in Ontario
The Bronze Age artifact is of an “extremely rare” kind, researchers say.
by Maya Pontone
The first prize winner will receive $25,000 and a commission to portray a remarkable living American for the Smithsonian museum’s collection.
The museum says the $38 million pavilion required costly repairs that delayed its opening.
by Elaine Velie
The 213,000-square-foot complex in Richmond, Virginia, will be a hub for multidisciplinary research and collaboration and a resource for the community.
When White-dominated arts institutions would not offer them opportunities, Robert L. Douglas and other Louisville Black artists organized together to create their own art communities.
by Natalie Weis
Her work brilliantly reframes age-old storylines from a Persian cookbook as modern allegories for female liberation.
by Carl Little
The moving image artist will discuss her investigative practice and the implications of digital image proliferation, taking place via livestream and in Philadelphia.