While American collections of East Asian art have grown tremendously, the specialized conservation laboratories that maintain these collections have not.
Enrique Martínez Celaya distills how the concept of “the boy” changes with judgement and time, just as painting itself is linked to materials and history.
The US government attorney supports 18-month sentences and fines for the accused, but in many ways the damage is done, casting both real and fake Native American artworks into doubt.
Curious if the monkeys’ memory of snow remained decades later, artist Shimabuku brought a pile of it to the desert.
Brigman portrayed her nude body, significantly scarred from an accident, often lodging herself within a gnarled juniper tree deep in the Sierra mountains. Her photographs are remarkable.
Tara Donovan’s art is not a metaphor, it is not about identity, and it is not historical. So what is it?
Most competitors this year chose their earliest acquisition or one of sentimental value.
When a BFA student exhibited an artwork that uses the image of a noose, he didn’t realize the impact it would have on the college community.
Sandra Still offers sharp judgments on celebrated paintings and brilliant details about her father during his most reclusive period.
The Andy Warhol Foundation will distribute $1.4 million to organizations for artist-driven projects across 14 cities.
This year, the biennial has carved a conversation about displacement in the Americas, using art to question whose history we revisit.
Tashi Norbu, who draws on Buddhist thangka painting, recited mantras between bursts of activity at a crowded gallery.