I was curious to see Casteel’s first exhibition since her New Museum show. I was not disappointed.
Stephanie Syjuco’s exhibition Double Vision points to the role that museums play in perpetuating narratives about the people, places, and events of the American West.
Characterizations of the artist’s newest work, and that of other White land artists of his generation, sometimes ignore questions of place and locality that are central to Indigenous thinking.
Jacqueline von Edelberg is “gently curating” an interactive memorial to the victims of the Highland Park mass shooting in Illinois.
Finding her subject matter in ordinary, everyday encounters, Levinthal hints at a subject’s interiority and to the way strangers are separated from each other.
With the numerous self-portraits Monks has painted throughout her career she offers her “self” to the viewers while also generating a sense of dissolution.
Condorelli considers how our modes of seeing and reproducing images and environments might develop, questioning how we see — and how we might see differently.
“Artists can provide visual stories as points of entry into conversations about the health of forests, and the destructive and healing aspects of fire,” says Saskia Jordá.
Critics of the project say artist Dries Depoorter is engaging dangerously with surveillance culture.
To see Upson’s memorial exhibition at Sprüth Magers is to absorb the full intensity of the artist’s explorations of trauma, vulnerability, and abjection.
Local artists and curators took issue with a New York Times report announcing the demise of the local art scene in light of the departure of two blue-chip galleries.
Several artists told Hyperallergic that they had to learn about the event just a day before it opened.