Mario Schifano moved nimbly among different modes and never settled into a style, which sets him apart from many of his contemporaries.
By choosing the unforgiving surface of toothed paper and making irrevocable marks, Nutt enters a territory few American artists have dared to go.
Asako Tabata presents a stark, unsettling vision of a society in which women have little chance to achieve autonomy.
While Wu Junyong is deeply connected to his love of Chinese myths, folktales, and language, his subjects underscore his break with the past.
He integrated the language of advertising and journalism into his poetry, and was influenced by the rapid tempo of jazz.
For more than three decades, Lydia Dona has generated enigmatic abstractions that join together legible and indecipherable parts.
In Purell Night & Day, Susan Chen focuses on the ubiquitous hand sanitizer, a reminder of the isolation we experienced during the lockdown.
The elusive connection between what we can and cannot express summarizes Donovan’s unique trajectory in contemporary art.
In her latest exhibition, what struck me immediately about Guérin’s work was that it neither looked like anyone else’s nor immediately disclosed its meaning.
Appel’s vertical and horizontal formats suggest a narrative that can be read, but what is within their borders resists understanding.
Tom Burckhardt is a conceptual artist who has never defined himself as one because he knows the label is limiting.
Uchiyama’s question was how to capture the collision between nature and the manmade, the changing light and aging ruins she encountered in Sicily