For all its quirks, Sprout Hinge Nap Wobble’s immersive elements never feel gimmicky.
The artist’s wall-size drawing evokes a geologic mood within a neighborhood that has changed in recent decades.
Puerta’s artworks strike a gentle balance between whimsy and sincerity.
A conversation with Richard Kraft about his artist book in which he created penalty flags for nearly 10,000 of Trump’s misdeeds.
The animal carcass sculptures are gruesome yet their materials — the artist’s own discarded clothing — lend them some gentleness.
This group show proposes fresh paradigms of land ownership and art making in contrast to the rugged individualism of much early Land Art.
Speculations about climate change by an array of artists feel eerily probable, if not already real.
Mark Hage’s photos of empty storefronts reveal how real-estate development leaves behind sites of civic neglect.
Gyun Hur’s and Shoshanna Weinberger’s installations emphasize poetic innuendo rather than overt autobiography.
Employing drones, Mosse creates psychedelic aerial maps of ecological degradation.
Mindiashvili’s installations strike a teasing balance between disclosure and concealment.
The graphite floor map can be understood as a post-apocalyptic landscape, a commentary on artistic labor, or a parable about COVID-era confinement.