Varo’s paintings beckon us to plunge into their vaporous worlds while challenging us to decode intricate scenarios.
Van Gogh and his cohorts were actively searching for new means to translate modern culture. Why aren’t we taking risks?
Hettie Judah’s important book examines the current climate of discrimination against parents who are also artists.
The Chazen Museum of Art in Wisconsin didn’t quite know what to do with a controversial emancipation statue of Abraham Lincoln in its collection until Sanford Biggers stepped in with an idea.
In an exhibition that consists of mostly small-scale black and white works on paper, viewer engagement almost magically awakens the sleepy room.
With explosions of color and materiality, Cave has his own enigmatic ways to funnel the funk through histories of adversity.
Kruger never seemed to mind that the very world she critiqued co-opted her style and spit it back into advertising.
Yoakum had said repeatedly that the drawings were “spiritual unfoldments,” meaning that faith guided his patterns and passages.
In Quarles’s paintings, boundaries dissolve as the artist grinds up the fixed binaries of Black/white or male/female.
Alice Neel: People Come First yielded a work I had never seen and that I will never unsee.
Part of the John Michael Kohler Art Center, the new institution celebrates the ingenuity of a long undervalued form of art making.
Birds and airplanes soar, horses gallop, purples meet yellows, cerulean blues tango with magenta in geometric patterns, foliate designs crash into damask.