At Volume Gallery, Anders Ruhwald is showing small, colorful ceramics that don’t generally leave his studio.
On May 11–13, the Institute for Public Knowledge at NYU will host an event dedicated to the politics of printed matter and digital archiving.
Botanists François-André Michaux and Thomas Nuttall documented every known tree in North America. A new book compiles over 270 plates from their original publication.
For their second fair this year, the organizers of Spring/Break have set up shop in a multiuse development in Downtown Brooklyn.
Animating the Archives: The Woman’s Building opens on May 13 at the Avenue 50 Studio, where a series of performances, talks, and workshops will take place throughout the month.
The small leather-bound book was used by Tiffany Studios glassmaker Leslie Nash to record recipes, designs, and personal notes on glass chemistry.
A show in Harlem takes on the human form with some surprising results.
Lynn Hershman Leeson’s retrospective at the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts reveals an artist who’s introduced cutting-edge technologies to the art world and pulled stunts that surprise and unsettle.
And contemporary art continues to be part of the Jivanka brand.
The National Gallery of Art explores the radical inventiveness of the della Robbia family, the clay and color masters of the Italian Renaissance.
An exhibition at the Museum of Chinese in America explores the role food has played as a source of hardship and joy for Chinese people navigating this country’s cultural landscape.