Hundreds of people came out to attend a decolonization tour of one of New York’s most popular museums.
It’s called an art book fair but there’s so much more to this annual event that attracts tens of thousands of New Yorkers. Here are our picks of things you might want to track down.
In an effort to promote the underdog, we decided to focus on booths from the artists and publications that will be their state or country’s sole representative.
The Witte de With Center for Contemporary Art in Rotterdam is named for a 17th-century naval officer who worked for both the Dutch West India and the Dutch East India companies.
The demonstrators claim that Bill de Blasio’s administration is complicit in the electronics retailer’s effort to move over 300 jobs out of the city.
At the American University Museum, Foon Sham has assembled three vast sculptures from his signature wooden blocks.
In a series on view at Ryan Lee gallery, Sandy Skoglund melds classical still life paintings with Cold War–era consumer culture.
The inaugural exhibit at ARTECHOUSE, a new gallery in Washington, DC focused exclusively on digital art, is both dramatic and quietly poetic.
Performed at the Columbia Festival of the Arts, Manual Cinema’s The End of TV impressively incorporates shadow puppetry, live actors, video feeds, a live quintet, and lots of cutout paper props.
From the Desk of Simone de Beauvoir includes an informal archive of the great feminist philosopher’s works, as well as those of her inspirations and the people influenced by her.
Curator Peter Ernst Coolen discusses his plans for a street art museum in a former shipbuilding warehouse in north Amsterdam.
The Native American performance artist DeLesslin George-Warren is giving walking tours of the National Portrait Gallery’s hall of presidential portraits with a focus on the history of indigenous American populations.