JACK &, a new theatrical piece from Kaneza Schaal, stars Cornell Alston, who served a 33-year sentence at a correctional facility.
The 18th Street Art Center celebrated its 30th anniversary with We the Artists, a multimedia festival in which residents expressed rage and frustration toward the political climate.
Painter Cynthia Talmadge successfully captures the inherent grimness of funeral chapels combined with the contrived austerity that celebrity deaths demand.
At Doc NYC, America’s largest documentary film festival, directors examine the lives and works of artists Barbara Rubin, Jay Maisel, and Christo.
On a walk through one of Florida’s tropical hardwood hammocks, artists construct a multi-layered map of a vulnerable ecosystem.
The Brooklyn-based independent cultural initiative is presenting its fourth show in New York comprised of works by two renowned Polish painters, Józef Czapski and Teresa Pągowska.
An exhibition by Badiucao, addressing Google’s complacency in China’s internet censorship, was set to open in Hong Kong on November 3. With one day’s notice, organizers were forced to cancel the event “out of safety concerns,” following threats from Chinese authorities.
Untouched for nearly 4,000 years, the ornately painted tomb in Egypt’s Saqqara region, is in nearly pristine condition.
Marie Fornaro is a Craft and Material Studies MFA candidate at VCUarts. The program offers concentrations in Clay, Fiber, Metal, Glass, and Wood.
How is Frankenstein relevant today? Charlie Fox and Rosalind Williams will answer that question in their talk at the Morgan Library & Museum on Wednesday night.
Where, exactly, the idea of ancient aliens building the pyramids began — and why some academics think racism lies at the heart of many extraterrestrial theories.
Cartoonist Matthew Thurber doesn’t leave us with a clean moral or tidy ending to his series of comic jabs at the art world and its institutions.