Welcome to our annual list which highlights those who are rendered powerless in a system greatly influenced by the super wealthy and the commercial galleries and vanity museums that serve them.
Many of the films nominated for the Cinema Eye Honors are available to watch right now.
| Denis Shelagin, the man accused of spraying the cryptic graffiti “Bird God” on Grand Army Plaza’s arch in Brooklyn, said in court that he was instructed to do so in a 1960 letter from his great-great-grandfather. Shelagin also claimed that he was trying to raise awareness about pigeon killings, the New York Post reported. In a court appearance on Monday, Shelagin said that he was worried that he would suffer harm if he didn’t fulfill his great-great-grandfather’s command. Read the full story here.
In Charlottesville: The True Alt-Right, creator “Shaun” lays out a recreation of the deadly 2017 event in Virginia with a precision only possible through social media documentation.
An interview series spotlighting some of the creative community members in the US Southwest. Hear from artists, curators, and art workers about their current projects and personal quirks.
As a recent exhibition at the Akron Art Museum demonstrates, video games are at a creative peak, as fine artists respond to and play with video gaming culture, visuals, and communities.
speechless: different by design is unrelenting in its demands that visitors interact with the exhibitions.
The graffiti writer was arrested after stealing a crane to tag the arch. The NYPD and the public are still puzzled about the meaning of it all.
Some community members are against the destruction of “Multi-Cultural,” a mural painted in 1980 by “living treasure” Gilberto Guzman.
What a decade! The range of the most popular posts represent the diversity of topics the site covers. Just another decade in the life of Hyperallergic.
The most popular posts of the year is a healthy mix of many things, representing the breadth of Hyperallergic’s coverage.
From 1984 to 2012, printmaker and professor Nancy Campbell ran the Mount Holyoke College Printmaking Workshop, where women artists like Kiki Smith and Vija Celmins produced remarkable prints.