This week, what scared Hitchcock, the future of digital arts publishing, paying for digital art commissions, copying what ISIS destroyed, an oil spill in “Christina’s World,” and more.
Tomorrow begins National Candy Month.
Since August 2013, the British techno label PC Music has been regularly releasing a large number of definitely strange, possibly satiric, stunningly original songs online.
Many fairy tales are about young girls and boys whose lives are controlled by the capricious impulses of evil stepmothers, vain queens and repressive fathers.
WALTHAM, Mass. — To say that painting is having a moment would be ironic – since, despite periodic claims regarding its demise or return, it clearly never went very far away.
In Neil Gall’s newest paintings, which are currently being exhibited at David Nolan, there is a powerfully coercive interplay between figure and background that veers between the unstable and the terrifying.
ROME– Pier Paolo Pasolini is the JFK of Italy: a figure of courage and freedom for some; for others, a polarizing symbol of moral dissolution. His death, forty years ago this year, is still a source of debate.
Trevor Tweeten’s new piece “Running in Eight Directions” (2013–15) is part of a two-person exhibition with Clive Murphy, titled II Machines, currently on view at the Knockdown Center.
Some posters make you pause mid-stride; others disappear into the background like so much white noise.
LOS ANGELES — The seven first-year MFA students who dropped out of the University of Southern California’s Roski School of Art and Design have issued a statement in response to last week’s letter from Dean Erica Muhlo, rejecting her offer of a two-year leave of absence.
SAN FRANCISCO — It is no longer a stretch to draw connections between adjunct professors and other workers in the service economy. The corporate university model is deeply invested in the notion that treating all of its employees as disposable labor can maximize profits.
KANSAS CITY — Survival is civilization’s greatest inspiration.