Once upon a time, there was but One Cat Photographer to Rule Them All.
January 15, 2016
Artistic Encounters with Our Toxic Waters
On a light gray day last October, I donned a pair of oversize galoshes and life jacket, picked up a paddle, climbed into a rowboat, and set out on Newtown Creek.
Oklahoma City School Discovers More 1917 Chalkboards Hidden in Its Walls
Chalkboard drawings from nearly a century ago were uncovered in the walls of a downtown Oklahoma City school.
Digital Worlds Stretch the Limits of What’s Possible
Upon entering the Bed-Stuy gallery American Medium — which sits just off Nostrand Avenue as a peculiar, fluorescent-lit dot in a sea of brownstones and Jamaican digs — one finds oneself confronted with the reverberating sounds of Adam Basanta’s sculpture “A Line Listening.”
The Vast Possibilities of Tiny Collage and Assemblage
You might want to bring your reading glasses to The Tiny Picture Show at Pavel Zoubok Gallery, because some of the suckers on view are really tiny.
This week in art news: revisiting William Boyd and David Bowie’s art world hoax, Stephen Colbert interviews the Guerrilla Girls, and Larry Gagosian sues the royal family of Qatar over a Picasso sculpture.
An Exhibition About Erotic Desire Suffers from Being Overly Sexy
How should a sex museum excite visitors while staying true to a sex-positive mission?
It’s true …
A Soviet Artist’s Lifelong Search for a Universal Artistic Language
NEW BRUNSWICK, NJ — There are at least two plausible narratives of Bakhchanyan’s trajectory: the uplifting story of an artist’s creative growth in spite of difficult circumstances, or the tragic tale of someone whose talent never reached its full potential due to the pressures of historical and political forces.
From Michelangelo to Marden, Seven Fierce Fistfights from Art History
WASHINGTON, DC — In her ongoing series Le ‘NEW’ Monocle, Shana Lutker creates stage sets and performances based on the circumstances and philosophical undertones of fistfights instigated by Surrealists in Paris in the 1920s.
The Intimate Visions of Martin Wong, Loisaida’s “Chino-Latino” Painter
Human Instamatic, the first museum retrospective of Martin Wong’s work since his death in 1999, is an insightful celebration of one of New York’s most underappreciated painters.
122-Foot Dinosaur Makes Its Colossal Debut at the American Museum of Natural History
A cast of one of the largest dinosaurs to walk the Earth some 100 million years ago is being unveiled this week at the American Museum of Natural History in New York.