The most interesting takeaway of ARTWORK is the framework itself, which seeks to center the artists who have, historically, played an overlooked role in making the art world turn.
Predicting the Past—Zohar Studios: The Lost Years presents the mythical world of a Lower East Side photography studio, founded by an Eastern European Jewish immigrant in the 1850s.
From going to a library or museum, to visiting a concert, the Texas Medical Association created a graphic to assess the scale of risk, on a scale of one to 10.
On July 4, a group of protesters tore down a Christopher Columbus statue in Little Italy.
Steven Heller’s latest edition of The Swastika and Symbols of Hate begs the question: if one were truly interested in divesting the symbol of its power, would it not be better to let it fall into the dustbin of history?
Magnum, which is entirely owned by photographers, started its historic membership program back in 1955.
The unfortunate restoration of a Bartolomé Esteban Murillo painting has prompted the conservation community to call for stricter regulation.
For over a decade, treasure hunters have risked their lives in search of a bronze chest buried by antiquities and art dealer Forrest Fenn, filled with gold nuggets, coins, gemstones, pre-Columbian artifacts.
“The only bias that is being shown is by the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette management,” said a spokesperson for the Newspaper Guild of Pittsburgh.
In Negrar, archaeologists found evidence of an ancient Roman villa just meters under the earth’s surface.
Jorge Rodríguez-Gerada’s massive painting of a masked medical professional, “Somos La Luz” (“We Are the Light”), will be visible to satellites.
The Inn at Little Washington partnered with the Design Foundry and Signature Theatre in Washington, DC to fill its empty dining room with “interestingly dressed dummies.”