In the middle of a pandemic that hit New York hard, Frieze returns to the city with an in-person art fair, aggressively pursuing making money.
After the White House installed a controversial metal fence around its perimeter, Black Lives Matter protestors transformed the fence into a messaging board and a spontaneous art show.
Focusing on a handful of Gazan experiences, Home Away From Home examines how people construct familiar spaces for themselves within distant landscapes and is on view at Aperture.
Originally conceived as a video monument project, Still Life is a book that juxtaposes the Roboski families with the Turkish government’s war on terror.
Ahmed Mater: Mecca Journeys at the Brooklyn Museum is an exhibition that examines the confrontation between the authentic and imagined Mecca, and of pilgrims with the tourism industry.
Erdoğan’s book Control depicts an imaginary night out in Gazi, one of the most dangerous districts of Istanbul, commonly viewed as an autonomous zone of underground activity.
In MoMA’s Unfinished Conversations, artists around the world engage with today’s political struggles while exposing their personal, cultural, and historical roots.
If you haven’t heard of cli-fi yet, you are not alone; however, you have probably either read or watched some already.
An exhibition at the Interference Archive creates the feeling of wandering around an old curiosity shop where the stock is radical politics.
At least among the current neoliberal order’s dissidents, More’s imagination continue to inspire, 500 years after he shared it with the world.