Stephen L. Starkman’s moving book about his encounter with mortality leaves a place for perseverance and hope.
A group show of women artists at The Contemporary Austin addresses the weight and urgency of the current political moment.
The pathbreaking artist recounts milestones in her life through letters she wrote to her mother.
A new book presents nearly 100 previously unseen photos from the artist’s influential, once-controversial body of work.
The Dallas Museum of Art’s retrospective of the artist is an opportunity to reframe the conversation about Wong and his work.
An exhibition at the University of Texas at Austin offers an alternative view of the nation through the lens of contemporary artists.
Extensively illustrated, Norman Rockwell: Drawings, 1911–1976 is the first book dedicated to the artist’s prolific but largely private drawing practice.
An exhibition at Blanton Museum of Art encapsulates the complicated ways in which Indigenous and European traditions cross-pollinated through textiles and accessories.
Can photographers capture the vitality of flowers compellingly, innovatively, and beautifully? A new book gives a resounding yes.
Larry Towell’s images reveal a little-seen, isolated world and raise questions about the unforgiving impact of tradition on families.
Three Women Artists: Expanding Abstract Expressionism in the American West uncovers the little-known stories of professional and creative gains in the region, and especially in the Texas Panhandle.
With deep-set eyes and sealed lips, an ovular, narrow face is pervasive in James Gilbert’s work.