August rapidly approached and we could all use an excuse to leave the city.
It has become a common refrain to say we’ve become desensitized to images of war, bloodshed, and poverty.
On Monday, Tunga, one of Brazil’s most prized artists, died of cancer at the age of 64 in Rio de Janeiro, where he resided for most of his life.
Vice President Michel Temer has only just assumed the interim presidency of Brazil, and already he’s implementing contentious policies.
NEW CANAAN, Conn. — A man and a woman are separated by a grassy hill. He makes one movement — a snap, a jump — and she repeats it. They playfully signal to one another, flirting, perhaps like birds would do.
The Spring Masters fair preview welcomed its visitors with vases full of fresh magnolias, live classical music, and platters of champagne.
My roommate once noted how I only sing in the apartment when we play Brazilian music.
Underlying Julian Barnes’s and John Berger’s respective new collections on art, Keeping an Eye Open and Portraits, is the notion that we’re still figuring out how to engage with and portray the past.
On Wednesday evening at the FLAG Art Foundation, men and women — though mostly women — gathered to read from a list of 1,000 words and phrases characterizing women.
At a press preview earlier this month, Sheena Wagstaff, the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s chairwoman for modern and contemporary art, said that “arguably only the Met” could put on a show like Unfinished: Thoughts Left Visible.
There’s often no rhyme or reason to the selection of art in individual booths at fairs — other than, of course, a gallery’s aim to sell well.
Do words limit our experience of a given artwork?