Mikiko Hara made a conscious decision to discard reliance on the viewfinder, which led to a body of work that is true to her intention to capture street life as a continuous process.
The work installed in the Yokohama Triennial demonstrate that issues of crisis regarding nationalism, poverty, the fallout of war, and natural disasters should evoke our concern.
At Tyler Rollins Fine Art, Araya Rasdjarmrearnsook’s complex, fragmented narrative features goats being read French philosophy and horses getting lectured on Plato.
This notion of playfulness is the crucial lens through which to view this survey exhibition of artists from the United Arab Emirates
An exhibition at Wave Hill features artists from Australia to the Dominican Republic who, like Spero, make work that subverts archetypal depictions of women.
In his debut US exhibition, Omar Victor Diop inserts conspicuously absent historical black male figures into Western art.
Agus Suwage’s deeply personal works never stop questioning and working to upend oppression.
At this year’s Shanghai Biennale, curated by the Raqs Media Collective, artists question and disrupt the status quo in multiple ways, presenting the world with new possibilities.
Many of the individual pieces have merit, but the works neither shed light on one another nor enable a coherent dialogue.
Kimsooja’s practice is an attempt to offer some resolution in these times of war, paranoia, fear, and discrimination.
These paintings, filled with traditional abstract Aboriginal iconography denoting nature, spirits, and a way of life that has been passed down for generations, are a wonder.
Exhibitions in Seoul devoted to Wook-kyung Choi and Yong-Ik Kim give a sense of Korean artists’ vibrant responses to the monochrome Dansaekhwa movement of the 1970s.