Museums are finding new ways to make money but the National Gallery decided they wanted to sleep on it.
The Cuban artist Carlos Alfonzo had always contemplated the complexities of life and its end, even before he was diagnosed with AIDS in 1990.
An exhibition takes an immersive, highly interactive look at poison as medicine, killer, and literary device.
The churches of South India are unlike others around the world for their colorful graphic designs.
Adobe and the Bauhaus Dessau Foundation teamed up to turn fragments of five unfinished typeface designs from the 1920s and ’30s into full-fledged digital typefaces.
The 12 landscapes in The Magic Hour are limned with reverence, but there’s also the microscopic gaze of someone as curious as he is mystified.
The artist’s collages feature portraits of women cut from advertisements, their tresses painted and collaged into pools of color that spread onto the page like oil spills.
Mirrored pyramids reveal that the perfect — or the idea of the infinite — exists only in the imagination.
A KCET documentary looks at artists who have made motherhood a part of their careers, even as they have navigated the difficulties of the art world.
Scorched Earth, a group exhibition at Current Projects in Miami, considers the stories contained within the soil.
Faces of Frida, a partnership between Google Arts & Culture and 33 partner museums, brings together some 800 artifacts from ultra-high resolution images of her work to personal objects and rarely-seen photos.
The Black Art Futures Fund, which launched earlier this year and received more than 30 applications for its first round of grants, has given $15,000 to its four inaugural grantees.