BERLIN — Walking into the Hamburger Bahnhof brings back a very formative moment in my art education.
For her Second Self photography series, Canadian artist Meryl McMaster asked her subjects to blindly draw single-line contours of their faces, which she then sculpted into wire masks.
Works from the private art collection of renowned poet and author Maya Angelou will soon go on public display.
Perhaps it’s a sign that paper money has entered its late rococo period as the revolution of digital currency makes bills feel as arcane as fax machines, but there’s been a recent burst of creativity as designers and artists are tackling banknotes as a medium.
Last week a federal judge ordered Russian-born, Florida-based billionaire Igor Olenicoff to pay sculptor John Raimondi $640,000 for having unauthorized copies of his work made in China and installed at his development sites.
There are so many ways for presidential candidates to spar: in debates, in conversation with the press — and now, on social media!
LOS ANGELES — This week, there’s an all-day performance festival in Chinatown, a discussion of a new book that explores how the internet has changed our lives, a documentary on an underappreciated jazz singer, and much more.
On this week’s art crime blotter: banana sculpture slips away, graffiti artist sues designer over Katy Perry’s dress, and art signs disappear from New York City streets.
Today, members of the UK’s Public and Commercial Services Union commenced “indefinite strike action” at London’s National Gallery in a protest against the museum’s ongoing privatization plans.
SAN FRANCISCO — It’s summer in the USA, and that means it’s group-show season on both coasts.
An immense sculpture in China is nearing completion, and it bears a striking resemblance to Chicago’s most famous work of public art.
When Beatle John Lennon, artist Yoko Ono’s third husband, was shot and killed in 1980, Ono went into deep mourning.