A new book compiles unstaged public photographs by 100 artists of all ages, hailing from 31 countries spanning Ghana to Iran.
Flipping through Seth Siegelaub’s collection of writings and interviews is a bit like diving into an archive without a finding aid, as exhilarating as it is overwhelming.
The linguistic imagination of William Fuller’s new collection, Daybreak, takes the form of sustained odysseys between philosophical abstraction and the everyday concrete.
David Rothenberg photographed passersby between 2019 and March 2020 at a subway station in Jackson Heights, Queens.
The Getty volume is replete with vital lessons on studying and historicizing imperial ephemera.
Ed Roberson’s poems express a troubled awareness of the earth’s exhaustion.
The Sky Is Blue With a Single Cloud shines a light on Tsurita’s short but innovative career.
Produced under the artist’s supervision, this version of Parts of a Body House Book raises fascinating questions about what it means to reproduce something originally so handmade.
Resurfacing a little known part of the artist’s oeuvre, a new text from Fulgur Press demonstrates that occultism was thoroughly knit into the fabric of Carrington’s life.
We know precious little about the painter’s life, and we know even less about his work’s meaning. A new book argues that the artist wanted it that way.
Rebecca Morgan Frank’s poems critique sexism, objectification, and violence by depicting humans as robots.
TATTOO: 1730s-1970s. Henk Schiffmacher’s Private Collection is strong on the presentation of images, but says very little about their meaning.