On Saturday, Fractured Lands, a documentary about the Dene activist and lawyer Caleb Behn, will screen at the National Museum of the American Indian.
On Friday, the Society of Illustrators hosts a talk with Mike Mignola, whose signature style includes careful compositions, large swaths of dark ink, and shadowy humanoid monsters.
An anthropologist and a historian weigh in on the troubling genre of the archaeological adventure story.
Design, according to a public talk in Brooklyn, has the potential to reflect and even remedy pressing social problems.
Hundreds have signed a petition supporting the parole of Herman Bell, a former member of the Black Liberation Army.
This week, a workshop and ongoing exhibition — described as “a contemporary pilgrimage” — examine physical spaces with interfaith meanings.
The bronze statue “Early Days” was called “racist and disrespectful” by the San Francisco Arts Commission, which voted unanimously for its removal earlier this month.
The National Endowment for the Arts and the National Endowment for the Humanities will each receive about $153 million in federal funding in fiscal year 2018, around $3 million more than in 2017.
Lawyers for five of the nation’s most influential museums pushed back on claims by artist Robert Cenedella that a “corporate museum cartel” engaged in “unlawful conspiracy.”
The Nature of Things, a two-woman show in Brooklyn, explores the boundary between life and death, between the natural and unnatural.
For those who can’t draw to save their lives, have no fear — more than a dozen artists will be on hand to help.
Steven Biel, who wrote a book about the ironic journey of “American Gothic,” considers the Grant Wood retrospective at the Whitney Museum of American Art.