Freely accessible and the first of its kind, the EAMENA Database catalogues over 20,000 sites at severe risk in the region.
After the sun set and the amusement park closed, photographer Stefano Cerio documented the surreal scenes of its vacant rides.
Earlier this week, research scientist Janelle Shane posted the results of an experiment where a neural network generated some less-than-appealing paint swatch names.
In a performance and workshop on May 28, the Laboratory for Embodied Intelligences will channel microbial intelligence through human movement.
Soon, defiant little girls cast in bronze will become the de facto symbol of gender discrimination the world over.
Albrecht Dürer’s “Triumphal Arch” is one of the largest prints ever made, and after a century on view at the British Museum, its conservation was a colossal task.
On May 24, the public is invited to make unusual xeroxes with the Brazilian artist Paulo Bruscky at the Americas Society.
Artists rallied outside the Gogol Center in support of Kirill Serebrennikov, an outspoken critic of Putin and the Russian Orthodox Church.
A slew of independent agencies would be done away with, while defense spending would go up by $54 billion, under the president’s proposed budget.
Seventeen years later, Artists Space is screening Laura Cottingham and Leslie Singer’s The Anita Pallenberg Story, which uses the Rolling Stones as a lens into the white privilege of the art world.
First published in ARTnews in 1971, Nochlin’s essay is considered to be one of the first major works of feminist art history.
Online visitors can now access and navigate decades of folk recordings from around the world more easily.