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.
This week in art news: The Suicide Girls sell their Instagram prints for charity in response to Richard Prince’s appropriation of their posts, Maya Angelou’s art collection heads to auction, and artist Darren Cullen announced plans for an anti-Margaret Thatcher museum in London.
In the seven years since Shepard Fairey created what might be, to date, the most iconic artwork of the century — the “Hope” poster for Barack Obama’s 2008 US presidential campaign — its subject has had to make a lot of compromises and its creator has lost a lot of hope.
On Tuesday, the Institute of International Education announced a three-year pilot program that will provide artists “who face persecution in their home countries” with fellowships at universities and art centers “in countries where they can safely continue their work.”
Stepping into the fantastical world of I won’t wait for grey hairs and worldly cares to soften my views is like going through a portal, entering a delirious space of a collective dream.
Number of Water Lilies paintings destroyed by Monet just before a 1908 exhibition = 15
George Ferrandi rides the subway. As passengers push and squeeze and avert their eyes, Ferrandi relaxes her joints and muscles, relinquishing any discomfort or fear that might linger in her posture.
Hyperallergic’s horoscopes offer astrological advice for artists and art types, in art terms, every month.