Portals to the otherworldly, Lawson’s grand-scale photographs reveal the divine in the secular.
In her first US solo museum show, Hill invites reflection on tobacco’s mass consumption while underscoring its long Indigenous history.
In her US debut, Castiel Vitorino Brasileiro charts the boundless potential of the spiritual in-between.
Mehretu’s remarkable mid-career survey blazes through the Whitney Museum of Art, illuminating over two decades of her extensive practice.
In the artist’s first solo exhibition, fragments of vibrant color quake with anticipation as if waiting to be ignited.
Themes of tourism, migration, and national identity inform the exhibition’s formidable and, at times, paradoxical quest to a shared homeland.
Queerness and desire take center stage in the most recent exhibition of work by the Studio Museum in Harlem Artists-in-Residence.
The new book by Kimberly Drew and Jenna Wortham considers an urgent question: “What does it mean to be Black and alive right now?”
In his meticulously posed photographs, Edmonds conjures new avenues for imaging relationships between Africa and its diasporas today.
Spanning two galleries at Gordon Robichaux, Babirye’s commanding solo exhibition transforms discarded objects into queer guardians.