The book Botanical Shakespeare, by historian Gerit Quealy with illustrations by Sumié Hasegawa-Collins, compiles the roughly 175 mentions of plants in Shakespeare’s plays.
In Thiago Rocha Pitta’s The First Green at Marianne Boesky Gallery, nature is not victimized, but rebellious and intent on reclaiming land lost to humanity.
The series Making Faces on Film gathers daring and singular films about being black in the United States, from 1913 to today.
A public artwork reminds us that what’s happening to the humans in a city is not necessarily the same as what’s happening to the animals.
Tara Booth’s graphic memoir D.U.I.I is an exploration of shame and failed expectations
The latest incarnation of Shakespeare’s tragedy, The Walking Forest by Christiane Jatahy makes its US debut later this week at REDCAT.
Photographer Lynn Goldsmith claims Andy Warhol infringed on her copyright in 1984 when he made a series of prints based on her portrait of Prince.
Conceived in response to the current humanitarian disaster, Law of the Journey is rooted in the artist’s research while on location at refugee camps in Greece
Map(ing) is part art show, part residency: indigenous North American artists collaborate with Arizona State University graduate students to make prints
For its current exhibition on the Renaissance artists, the National Gallery collaborated with Factum Arte to create a complex reproduction of one of their most famous collaborations.
Kathy Shorr’s photography book helps to de-normalize what has become painfully normal
It is no small feat that Marie Selby Botanical Gardens managed to provide a new perspective on an exhaustively studied painter and perennial favorite of the art world.