Ramirez identified as a conceptual artist, but unlike his peers, his work is “filled with a deep and palpable humanity.”
Watercolor: A History features over 300 dazzling, full-color illustrations, all specially printed on Munken paper to capture the intensity and texture of the original works.
The exhibition Wise and Valiant: Women and Writing in the Spanish Golden Age rescues nearly 30 women from historical oblivion in a display of over 40 manuscripts and publications.
Amauta affirmed the rights and political demands of Latin America’s indigenous groups and recognized their cultures as vital and authentic alternatives to Hispanicized, colonial narratives.
Canada and Impressionism closes an art-historical gap on the Canadian artists who made the journey to France — most of whom are little known or studied — and explores what happened when they went back home.
Beginning in the 17th century, instructional drawing books democratized the practice of drawing in Europe, allowing aspiring artists to learn at home and at their own pace.
At a time when women were seen as incapable of serious creative or intellectual activity, Sofonisba Anguissola and Lavinia Fontana gained international renown for their exceptional bodies of work.
Ceesepe’s retrospective at La Casa Encendida explores how the artist’s underground comics offer an alternative view of Spanish life under and after the dictatorship led by Francisco Franco.
An exhibition at the Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum demonstrates that though it would seem impossible to replicate El Greco’s gleaming fabrics in real life, Balenciaga manages to do just that.
Baker’s work utilizes food, families, and femininity to tell stories about women’s imposed invisibility, and turns them into artwork.
Miró’s studio, named the Taller Sert, was his refuge, and a place where the artist created some of his most important work.