Today is a wonderful day for equality, as LGBTQ couples are now able to marry anywhere in the United States just like their heterosexual peers.
Art may calm disturbed minds, but Richard Matt’s knack for drawing didn’t keep him from snapping his 72-year-old boss’s neck in 1997.
The Hollywood trope of the 40-year-old virgin, lampooned in Steve Carrell’s 2005 film, isn’t a joke in Japan.
For a gallery with 12 horses and a line of visitors stretching out the door, Gavin Brown’s enterprise is exceptionally hushed.
We all know about NAFTA, the North American Free Trade Agreement, but TTIP, the Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership currently being brokered between the United States and European Union, has received some attention in Europe and remarkably little in the US.
Today the United States Supreme Court ruled that same-sex marriage — henceforth known simply as “marriage” — is protected by the Constitution.
Following our exploration of the artist graves in New York City from the 19th and early 20th centuries, we continue into the 20th and 21st centuries.
When it comes to the celebrity of film crews, fame is not fickle; it dotes lovingly on the director.
This week in art news: a number of rock paintings were documented for the first time in Colombia’s Chiribiquete national park, David Shrigley designed a mascot for the Partick Thistle football club, and New York’s Stonewall Inn received landmark status.
Human figures seem to lurk in almost all of Françoise Grossen’s folded, knotted, and coiled rope sculptures.
Recent criticism of The Plains Indians: Artists of Earth and Sky, which closed recently at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, sheds light on the many issues that arise when mainstream art museums present Native American art.
Percentage of 40,000 museum visitors surveyed in 2010 who enjoyed guided tours = 31