In the context of its exhibition on the history of tattoos, the Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County will take a closer look at the Black and Gray style that came out of East LA.
Diverse backgrounds are integral to this year’s exhibition of the artists shortlisted for the Turner Prize, as, in each of the four micro-exhibitions, they are wielded to address pressing social issues.
David McDermott and Peter McGough have built a shrine to Wilde in the basement of a church in Greenwich Village.
Nathaniel Sullivan’s While the Nation Went Bankrupt imagines the life of the 0.01%.
Bring your discarded sewing, or the sewing you never started, or the sewing you wish you knew how to do, for a day of personal and community mending.
All students in the highly competitive 2-year 60-credit MFA program are offered Teaching or Graduate Assistantship funding and 50% tuition waiver.
Claire Malrieux’s digital artwork “Climat Général” at the Collège des Bernardins features abstract forms that shift in response to weather data, evoking humanity’s environmental impact.
In Los Angeles, a group of forward-thinking collectors is focused on building and championing diversity through the work they select.
Maria de los Ángeles discusses her work, her relationship to her adopted country, and what DACA means in her life.
“The New York Studio School is a place where the power of images is still searched for, the philosophy of drawing still present, and the quest for tangible form still engaged.”
The vanishing of an 1866 Croton Aqueduct manhole cover recalls the fleetingness of historic infrastructure heritage on New York City’s streets.
The bark paintings in Gapu-Monuk Saltwater: Journey to Sea Country at the Australian National Maritime Museum in Sydney were pivotal documents in a major case for indigenous sea rights.