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.
The 1Shanthiroad Cookbook does more than stoke nostalgia, hinting at the politics that touch the growing, trading, cooking, and eating of food in India and beyond.
Thanks in part to its virtual format, this year’s fair is the largest event yet, and the most international. Check out a slate of exhibitors you won’t want to miss.
The new book by Kimberly Drew and Jenna Wortham considers an urgent question: “What does it mean to be Black and alive right now?”
With its first-ever virtual edition, the fan favorite offers a robust slate of exhibitors, performances, and a conference on contemporary artists’ books.
W.A.R. existed for a brief yet prolific period, from 1969 to 1971, igniting a robust movement against New York City’s art industry.
Since Aimé Césaire’s death in 2008 at the age of 94, as democracies devolve into autocracies, his Discourse on Colonialism remains prescient about the barbarity that informs civilization.
Just as collage artists might paste a scrap of newsprint or a piece of rattan chair-bottom to their canvas, documentary poets form their poetic work from public records, firsthand accounts, and newspaper reports.
Tom and Bee Rivett-Carnac’s “What Happened When We All Stopped,” which urges us to choose our environmental decisions wisely, came to life in an animation narrated by Jane Goodall.
With his recent book, Ricardo Montez complicates notions of collaboration, refusing clean conclusions about Haring’s work and relationships.