Aminder Dhaliwal’s new graphic novel, “Cyclopedia Exotica,” challenges stereotypes by delivering broader messages on the complexity of race, gender, and identity.
Ancco, who became famous for her diary-like webcomics, has published a collection of stories that ripple through domestic violence, social oppression, and rebellion.
New York-based artist Xin Liu’s Sleepwalk encapsulates life in isolation.
There may never have been a better time for the zine, since as COVID-19 rages on, many artists are turning to self-publishing as an alternative way to connect while in isolation.
These solo shows from Luke Ching Chin Wai and South Ho Siu Nam draw parallels between the typhoons and showers of these regions and the unpredictability of authoritarian policies and resulting civilian uprisings.
In an alley between Greene Naftali gallery and a walled parking lot under the High Line, sit two Haegue Yang installations.
MIAMI — At the Pérez Art Museum, Nari Ward’s retrospective looks at simulations of paradise.
MIAMI BEACH — Though its space has been downsized by roughly 20% this year, NADA Miami Beach 2015 still manages to cut through the swarms of largely uninspired and secondary market Miami Art Week fairs with its distinctive presentation of less polished, more experimental work — which sometimes seems too rough to sell but gets right to the gut of process-based art-making.
Martin Wong’s retrospective Human Instamatic, currently on at the Bronx Museum of the Arts, begins in quaint Humboldt County, California.
The Terracotta Daughters travelled across China, Europe, and America, and, earlier this week, they returned to their motherland for burial, to be untouched and underground for the next 15 years.
Comics artist Adrian Tomine’s latest collection, Killing and Dying, took a long time to materialize.
Why does one publish a sketchbook? What unmoored narratives does an artist allow to be revealed, and what obligation does she have to collect her thoughts cohesively?