Earlier this month, artist Romy Achituv and writer Illana Sichel responded to the recent bouts of violence against Jewish Israelis and West Bank Palestinians with a poster project that uses a stark Israeli graphic language of mourning.
In his monograph Pyramid, published by Toluca Éditions, photographer Pablo López Luz explores the pre-Columbian influence on modernist architecture in Mexico.
A new set of “Black Lives Matter” street signs carrying some provocative messages will appear in New York City in October.
Hamlet thought he could do it. The prince believed he could exert control over the narrative of his life’s major events and the part he played in their grim culmination.
The apples in Seattle’s Piper’s Orchard will ripen this summer and fall with words from a 26-section poem printed on their skin.
In April 2016, South African artist William Kentridge will unveil “Triumphs and Laments,” a 550-meter (~1,804 feet) frieze along the embankment of Rome’s Tiber River.
Last week, a trio of late-19th-century Japanese sliding door paintings, originally believed to be missing or destroyed, finally emerged after years spent hidden in a Chicago Park District storage facility.
PARIS — Felice Varini’s environmental paintings can only be experienced in architectural space.
MEXICO CITY — “I’ll just keep on … till I get it right,” croons Tammy Wynette’s melancholy, droning voice to viewers as they enter Mexico City’s LABOR gallery.
I am only one generation removed from the history of African American migrants who, between 1917 and 1970, travelled North seeking economic opportunity, education, and respite from the strictures of Jim Crow South.
I have a bad habit of “overstimulating” myself before deadlines.
This week, college and the market, foundations funding inequality, MoMA by the numbers, 1-star Yelp reviews of US national parks, and more.