At the Worcester Art Museum, Shih Chieh Huang has assembled bioluminescent kinetic sculptures made of dollar store materials.
Into the Light, which will remain on long-term view at the museum, brings together installations from every stage of Turrell’s five-decade career.
An official photographer in the ghetto administration, Henryk Ross defied the laws of the Nazi regime by taking clandestine photographs of Jewish residents as they confronted poverty, squalor, debasement, and death.
In Written in Smoke and Fire, Edgar Arceneaux reappropriates blackface and examines the legacy of a quasi-sacral figure in national history, Martin Luther King, Jr.
Carrie Mae Weems presents the country as a place of division, a bubbling brew of hope and desperation and love and hate.
The highly influential conceptual artist Mel Bochner recapitulates his 50-year dalliance with the English thesaurus.
BOSTON — In “Inextinguishable Fire,” a digital video by Cassils, the artist assumes the aspect of a martyr while being enveloped by flames.
LONDON — Inside Furtherfield Gallery, one is confronted by the noxious fruits of British colonialism.
LONDON — The day began in the Turbine Hall, the 85-foot-tall atrium at the heart of Tate Modern, the most visited museum of modern and contemporary art in the world.