In Mei-Yin Ng’s “Sit, Eat, Chew,” performers take you on a tour through Chinatown’s apartments, restaurants, museums, and parks, while sharing personal immigrant stories.
A new meme has people creating Facebook events to render peculiar tributes to Chicago’s iconic “Cloud Gate” sculpture.
In 1903, an inventor patented a method of preserving corpses in glass, one of a number of radical inventions that has sought to resist death’s decay.
One of the magazine’s longtime publishers, Knight Landesman, resigned after a string of sexual harassment allegations were made public this week.
By accepting patriotic doctrine even as it claims to present all sides, the epic documentary takes some slippery liberties with truth and history.
New Dimensions in Testimony invites visitors to the Museum of Jewish Heritage to have a virtual conversation with a Holocaust survivor.
Dominique Duroseau’s exhibition shows us what black bodies look like when “glamoured” by a racist imagination.
North Korea’s Air Koryo may not fly many places, but the state-owned airline is definitely a trip back in time.
Commedia dell’arte packed less punch, in part because of the formal space of the Guggenheim and McNamara’s status as an art-world darling.
Misty Keasler explored 13 haunted houses across the United States, photographing their blood-spattered interiors and dark architecture of terror.
There is something very troubling about what the Viking “Allah” story reveals about the relationship between news media and experts.
This week in art news: Artforum’s co-publisher Knight Landesman resigned over accusations of sexual harassment, Condé Nast banned its publications from hiring photographer Terry Richardson, and a bust of Napoleon newly attributed to Rodin went on public display.