Artist Jenny Hung’s O1 magazine makes visible the labyrinthine and costly process of applying for an O-1 visa.
The Canadian artist Lorna Mills talks about image circulation, digital ownership, and how she obsessively mines the internet for her art.
Charlotte Sleigh’s book The Paper Zoo explores 500 years of scientific animal illustration as seen in the collections of the British Library.
Despite a new section devoted to virtual reality, the strongest trend running through the 2017 fair is work grounded in the body and its place in society.
In his collection of essays, Derek Conrad Murray explores questions of post-blackness by drawing on the artworks of Glenn Ligon, Kehinde Wiley, Mickalene Thomas, and Kalup Linzy.
Tonight, the Hammer Museum is hosting the panel discussion Standing Tall for Tribal Rights, held in conjunction with the current retrospective of the work of Jimmie Durham.
A new online exhibition on the ancient Syrian city of Palmyra by the Getty Research Institute forgoes the city’s historical complexity to take an Orientalist approach.
Graffiti in Cambodia has not historically been very common, but that’s changing fast.
A slate of three short films at UnionDocs examines Chicano culture in the Bronx and Japan.
Discovered in 1999 in Germany, the 3,600-year-old Nebra Sky Disk is recognized as the oldest known depiction of cosmic phenomena.
“Like Art,” a type of bright, attention-grabbing work that aims for easy acceptance by servicing screen-tap culture, is everywhere.
Julie Wolfe tries to make sense of the natural world by gathering and categorizing all kinds of sights and objects that offer no scientific information but inspire search for meaning, like puzzles.