Author Clare Clark’s In the Full Light of the Sun raises important questions about the lengths we go to distract ourselves from governmental horrors, and how art can’t save us, but it doesn’t manage to find easy answers.
Levin conducted 250 interviews with Chicago and her friends, family, colleagues, admirers, and critics, and had access to Chicago’s diaries and letters.
One activist called the protest an opportunity for museumgoers to consider “the role that our cultural institutions play in our everyday decisions and choices, and the effect that that has.”
The activist organization, which demands the removal of Whitney vice chairman Warren Kanders from the board, gathered at the museum to protest alongside activists from the 30 groups that have come out to support its mission.
Dead Birds and haunting collages are among the many gems at the 2019 Art Dealers Association of America Art fair.
Rosler is not expecting art to end wars or change policy, but she wants to make the viewer pay attention to both in the first place.
Members and supporters of activist group Decolonize This Place emphasized that Warren Kanders is only a symptom of a larger problem.
The upside of an exhibition about hip-hop architecture, a movement in its infancy, is that it’s hard to pigeonhole. But it’s also hard to determine what visually brings all the works together.
Local 30 union members gathered at the entrance of MoMA PS1 in Queens after “strained” contract renegotiations. Workers say they are paid significantly less than their counterparts at MoMA in Manhattan.
By centering the actual machinery of war, Mary Mattingly’s exhibition, What Happens After, pushes viewers who haven’t experienced war to consider what it must be like.
About 100 MoMA workers and their supporters rallied outside the Museum as donors and trustees arrived to draw attention to ongoing contract negotiations that are currently at an impasse.
At a rally on Mother’s Day, anti-gentrification groups warned that planned high-rise residential towers will not only displace longtime local residents but pose a threat to the Garden’s plant collection.