Peters Valley began as an experimental colony, eventually evolving into a craft school of prominent women blacksmiths, ceramicists, and fiber artists.
Cuttoli recruited artists like Picasso and Man Ray to design textiles for her workshops in Algeria and shop in Paris, bringing Modernism to a broader audience in the early 20th century.
From Albrecht Dürer to LaToya Ruby Frazier, artists have for centuries depicted and reflected on health and illness.
For years, Hurtado worked quietly, even if prolifically. At 98 years old, she’s getting her due at the Serpentine Gallery.
The artists in Slab City Rendezvous influenced, nurtured, collaborated with, and painted one another, merging into one big happy family.
Viola’s art takes us to the core of humanity through technology, exploring birth, death, and transcendence, examining the soul through the human body.
George Nakashima’s influence shines through in Nakashima Looks: Studio Furniture at the Michener, an exhibition curated by his daughter, Mira Nakashima, who has run Nakashima Studios since her father’s death.
Miracles on the Border: Retablos of Mexican Migrants to the United States graces us with images of heavenly Mexican figures and tells stories of people crossing the border.
The dynamic curator Judith K. Brodsky makes a compelling case for the historical importance and profound expressions of printmaking.
Fiber artist Ruth Marshall, who used to work at the Bronx Zoo, uses a comforting medium to build interest in wildlife conservation.
Poorly Watched Girls is Suzanne Bocanegra’s largest exhibition to date and the culmination of her collaboration with the Fabric Workshop and Museum.
A recent exhibition of this art historical figure at the Reina Sofia is amplified by a visit to where she worked.