A lavishly illustrated, fascinating book explores the resurgence of Venetian glass and the ways it influenced American ideas about taste and beauty.
A new digital atlas, imagineRio, reveals how the city’s urban evolution has unfolded from its 16th century roots to the present day.
Erick Medel’s labor-intensive pieces pay tribute to the labor being done around him.
Though the area has been at the center of recent border wall debates, its complexity and diversity have been politicized and oversimplified for centuries.
In the mid-1900s, nudists in Britain believed they could improve national health and remedy buttoned-up social norms and rigid class divisions.
Bursztyn created vibrating, noisy kinetic sculptures out of scrap metal and cloth with a mix of sensual and disturbing energy.
From North to South America, artists used the bold colors, figuration, and appropriated imagery of Pop Art, but with a biting political message.
A young, Black, gay man from the American South, Kelly was a determined, self-taught innovator who worked his way into the highest levels of international fashion.
An art historian and food and wine writer, Leonard Barkan roves from Pompeiian mosaics to Bible passages to Shakespearean plays in search of food and drink.
Oh, to Be a Painter! collects nine of Woolf’s published art reviews, catalogue essays, and experimental texts from 1920 to 1936.
An exquisitely illustrated and enlightening new book reveals the screen’s unique role in Japanese history and culture from its origins to the 20th century.
Born to an immigrant family in El Paso, Texas, Luis Jiménez grew up in a world dominated by cowboys, cactus, and rattlesnakes, all of which appeared in his art.