In honor of the book’s release, this Saturday, Artbook at Hauser & Wirth will host a book signing and discussion between author Joshua Sperling and Hyperallergic editor Elisa Wouk Almino.
Freedom of speech advocates butt heads with institutions protecting the sanctity of religious imagery.
A mural by six Native Hawaiian contemporary artists serves as a counterpoint to the commercial imagery that has advertised the state as an exotic paradise.
Performed by British and Argentinian veterans, Minefield excavates the unsettling violence and futility of the 1982 war.
Osman Kavala, a prominent cultural philanthropist and advocate for the country’s Kurdish population, has been imprisoned since 2017 despite “no indictment against him.” CIMAM’s Museum Watch Committee calls this arrest a “violation of Turkey’s commitments to human rights.”
Who says looking at art doesn’t pay? You just have to know where to look.
In American Interiors, photographer M L Casteel examines the psychological repercussions of military service through the cars of veterans.
San Francisco’s Fort Mason Center for Arts & Culture will host the US Premiere of They Come to Us without a Word. On view through March 10, 2019.
Figures like Justice Sonia Sotomayor, James Baldwin, and Maya Angelou’s take center stage in the artist’s new MTA mosaics for the 167th Street station.
The Bible Lands Museum in Jerusalem recently unveiled a new exhibition, Finds Gone Astray, to great fanfare, but it has so many ethical and legal violations that it’s hard to know where to begin.
Guadalupe Rosales’s project, which began with an Instagram account, presents images of Latinx communities that have been excluded from both popular and artistic media.