I was sitting in my office on Wednesday morning when I learned with surprise, stupor, and fear of the horror of the Charlie Hebdo attack.
Around the world people are rapidly moving to cities in an incredible manifestation of consolidated growth. The Museum of Modern Art’s Uneven Growth is the culmination of a 14-month initiative to address developing problems in six of those cities by involving the communities most impacted.
Andrew Dinwiddie, Caleb Hammons, and Jeff Larson are the curators of CATCH, a New York–based monthly performance series that features some of the most exciting artists working in theater, dance, performance art, and everything in between.
Selma is a film in which every moment has weight.
LOS ANGELES — As the contemporary art market continues to break records, may seem like the only people who can afford to buy art anymore are Russian oligarchs, hedge fund brokers, or tech millionaires. Enter The Posters.
When is unauthorized street art actually art, and when is it vandalism? It’s a question the city of Johannesburg has wrestled with since last summer.
This week in art news: The Belvedere Torso is to travel to the UK for the first time, a London college is offering the world’s first-ever course on selfies, and a punk band recovered a stolen George Rodrigue “Blue Dog” painting.
Mark Flood Resents was an artist-run gallery, showroom, exhibition space, hangout, and crash pad where nothing was for sale.
The eruption of Krakatoa on August 26–27, 1883, completely collapsed its Indonesian island, blasting the stratosphere with volcanic dust and sulphur dioxide. It also influenced art.