It’s been nearly a quarter century since the dissolution of the Soviet Union, but the physical reminders of Central and Eastern Europe’s communist past are still provoking controversy.
DETROIT — “Somewhere between architecture and a party” is one of the ways Thing Thing member Simon Anton describes his collective’s aesthetic.
This is going to sound absurd, but: who watches the watchers of the watchmen?
How did Pablo Picasso celebrate his 80th birthday?
“He is probably the most controversial figure in the musical world today and when you hear his performance, if you will forgive me, you’ll understand why.”
This week in art news: an Irma Stern painting that was being used as a noticeboard is found in a London flat, Rome’s Trevi Fountain is crawling with rats, and Chinese authorities issued Ai Weiwei a new passport.
CHICAGO — The Institute for New Feeling (IfNf) visited Threewalls on July 16, bringing with it a small traveling exhibition and film screening.
Ten recent graduates of the Rhode Island School of Design (RISD) MFA Painting Program are debuting their work at Kathryn Markel Fine Arts in Chelsea.
The pristine linework of artist Tomer Hanuka is now featured in a slim new graphic novel from the NYC-based Israeli artist, along with his twin brother, Asaf, and writer/game designer Boaz Lavie.
The melodies of British composers Grieg and Elgar mixed with chatter and voices repeating “Gordon’s makes us drunk” can be heard faintly as you enter Gilbert & George: The Early Years.
Number of Monets purchased by Paul Durand-Ruel over the four decades the art dealer promoted Impressionism = 1,000