The French television program does a good job exploring how people cope with work-related drama and its impact on relationships.
The artist uses her technical and artistic gifts to render a clear vision of women who defy stereotypes.
Art fairs always seem to privilege and fete consumptive behavior. But they also give me an opportunity to reconnect, to revisit, to see an artist’s work, and share the brilliance of my community.
The second edition of the Upstate Art Weekend offered glimpses of some of the myriad flavors of art in the Hudson River Valley.
In this small art exhibition, the rich figural painting tradition of this southern African nation shines through.
In Art Hiding in New York, you can explore the art all around a city that can’t seem to get enough of it.
Confronted with a new national consciousness around racial inequity, two New York City art exhibitions focus on mourning with varying degrees of success.
Rakowitz has installed at the Wellin a partial reconstruction of “Room H” within the Northwest Palace of the ancient Assyrian city of Nimrud.
In Hammons’s body prints, the veteran artist melds method, intention, and significance.
The Twenty Twenty exhibition at the Aldrich uses using hand drawing to record and describe the cascade of catastrophes that made 2020 feel like an entire decade.
Black Art, HBO’s documentary on Black visual artists, unwittingly demonstrates what a community gives up when it strives toward the mainstream.
We love representation, the power of signifying, and the incisiveness of well-argued critique, but by themselves, these tools won’t effect structural change.