In launching Art at a Time Like This we felt an enormous responsibility in starting an art platform that responds to crises in the US and abroad.
Cronin puts a feminist spin on ancient myths.
Through paper mâché maskes made by traditional artists in west-central India, Gauri Gill creates a series of stunning photographs on display at MoMA PS1.
During his lifetime, Oswaldo Vigas was famous in Latin American art circles, but less well known internationally. Now, the late artist’s foundation is trying to rectify that situation.
Liu Wei returns to New York to show an idiosyncratic body of work that marks a radical departure from the paintings that made him a star
Liu Shiyuan’s videos, photos, and installations wrangle with the deluge of information and imagery we’re constantly fed without veering into incoherence.
An exhibition at Participant Inc. gathers the sometimes fantastical, sometimes caustic visual art of the punk icon.
Altogether, Amy Lien’s and Enzo Camacho’s installation presents a disturbing view of the current state of pressures on the mother-child relationship, which can end up with material goods taking the place of intimacy.
In the chaos of the Trump presidency, Howard Halle’s work reminds us that a toxic political atmosphere is nothing new, and that art can help us weather it.
From postcards to Instagram, Shore’s images continually compel us to consider the ways photographs construct meaning.
Mineral geometries and natural forms inspire delicate artworks with fractal patterns and meticulous details.
Using her childhood drawings of maps and figures, Joyce Kozloff underscores the limits of our adult understanding.