The Smithsonian American Art Museum has launched the American Art Collaborative, a consortium of 14 museums across the country coming together to create what you might call the art-world version of the Digital Public Library of America.
MEXICO CITY — A festival is underway in this megalopolis with the ambitious proposal to impose ephemeral, technology-based public art on Chilangos as they go about their daily lives.
This week in art news: MoMA announced 24-hour access to its Matisse cut-outs exhibition, the Manhattan district attorney’s office subpoenaed several galleries for their sales tax investigation, and a Gauguin painting is rumored to have sold for $300 million.
Move out of the way, Houston, with your fancy Rothko Chapel. Austin’s fix’n to get one of its own, this time designed by Color Field artist Ellsworth Kelly.
On Thursday about 100 peeved archaeologists took over the lobby of the Louvre in Paris, blocking the ticket booths for nearly five hours and allowing visitors to enter the museum without paying admission.
New Yorkers often complain that Times Square feels sterile and dead. The London-based artist Rebecca Louise Law’s new installation, “Flowers 2015: Outside In,” suspended in the lobby of the Viacom building, reintroduces nature and life to the neighborhood’s largely artificial environment.
PARIS — Winter has been kind to art lovers in Paris.
Brooklyn’s Interference Archive is showcasing the work of the women who occupied the area surrounding England’s cruise missile installation, reshaping British public opinion and attracting international attention to the nuclear arms race.
Museum displays are constantly in flux, as institutions choose what identity they want to present to the public.