Jehane Noujaim’s The Square is a cinéma vérité-style documentary offering an electrifyingly intimate, character-driven perspective on Egypt’s political uprising and ensuing turmoil.
Kimberly Brooks’s solo exhibition I Notice People Disappear, currently on view at ArtHouse 429 in West Palm Beach, Florida, shows a beautiful evolution from her previous work; she has a looser style that demonstrates a confidence in taking chances.
The Oscars are coming up this Sunday, which can only mean one thing … Best Animated Short Film! OK, fine, I do care about Best Picture, and whether Ellen will pull off her hosting duties, but Best Animated Short Film is one of those off-the-radar categories that seems less predictable and thus more enticing.
Guggenheim collection Léger revealed to be a forgery, stolen Amherst art cold case reopened, Gramercy Park Calder heading to Amsterdam, Art Students League continues battle over cantilever, and more.
Graduate study at Maine College of Art offers an immersive, interdisciplinary, and supportive learning environment for artists who are passionate about taking risks, thinking critically, and advancing their careers.
Among France’s postwar female sculptors, Germaine Richier, and her haunting figuration, is today perhaps the most under-appreciated. This has now been partially corrected thanks to the efforts of Dominique Lévy and Galerie Perrotin, two galleries that have joined forces to present a wide-ranging exhibition of the artist’s work.
Our poetry editor, Joe Pan, has selected a poem by Amy King for his monthly series that brings original poetry to the screens of Hyperallergic readers.
WELLESLEY, Mass. — A sculpture called “Sleepwalker” by the artist Tony Matelli, depicting a rather ordinary white man clad in just his underpants, arms outstretched, seemingly in search of a middle-of-the-night fix, lurches out into the Wellesley College campus space.
The walls of Sideshow Gallery in Williamsburg have erupted with its annual salon-style group show, where hundreds of artists are represented in a mosaic of work that leaves only slivers of open white space.
Ronald McDonald + Something Violent and Crazy (Like Money) = SHOCK
We haven’t gone all Donner Party this winter in the Catskills.
It’s long been believed that painter Paul Gauguin was wrecked by syphilis when he died in the Marquesas Islands in 1903, but thanks to some old teeth thrown down a well, he may posthumously be given a cleaner bill of health.