There are some eye-popping books in Kickstarter’s Exquisite Objects initiative.
A project places video art by six women of color in the windows of galleries and arts organizations in Los Angeles’s Chinatown.
The stamps feature tiny reproductions of ten paintings by Kelly, one of America’s great 20th-century abstractionists.
Perhaps the whole museum is an elaborate campaign to recruit people with an abiding interest in the KGB, for dissemination of digital weapons and fake news.
The Art of Reading: An Illustrated History of Books in Paint explores centuries of symbiosis between the visual and literary arts through more than 150 paintings.
The indispensability of recognition is simultaneously made both more urgent and more complicated when you realize, as Yelaine Rodriguez does, that we are mutable, never sufficing to be just one person.
With Conserve.org people can conserve land acre by acre, with their full donation going to purchase affordable acreage.
A comic artist tells a story of trans lives in one of China’s most important cities.
The Canadian designer/letterer/artist Marian Bantjes’s book I Wonder is a wildly illuminated manuscript of observational philosophy.
Theaters of Fiction features work by seven contemporary artists that use the physical space of the theater to explore ideas of illusion and escapism.
Enacting a posthumous reassessment, the book Percy Rainford: Duchamp’s “Invisible” Photographer has poignantly rescued the neglected artist Percy Rainford from erasure.
Slavery in the Hands of Harvard is a small but remarkably effective look at the historical ties and intersections between the school and the varied institutions of slavery.