Framing a multigenerational and diverse group of artworks under the blanket term “Material Art” may confound more than it clarifies.
In unifying contemporary tropical realities with histories of colonization, Minaya demonstrates how imperialist attitudes survive in the discourse and commodification culture surrounding tropical tourism.
In the 1970s and ’80s, lesbian separatist communities produced a visual culture that spread across the country in the mail and on the shelves of feminist bookstores.
After cartoonist and designer Jason Li wrote about Hong Kongers’s radical Christmas cards, hundreds responded to Hyperallergic on social media with their own versions.
It seems that the United States primarily trades in live animals with Wakanda, which is consistent with the Wakandan policy to limit the spread of its valuable vibranium-powered weapons technology. Though the listing has been removed, the truth has been revealed.
Also, Sotheby’s grossed $2.8 million at an auction of Aboriginal contemporary art, the V&A received a gift of Auguste Rodin’s bronze sculpture, and more.
After a recent expedition and more thorough study, scientists have announced that the 16-foot cave painting on the island of Sulawesi could be 44,000 years old.
Taking a cue from James Baldwin, an exhibition considers the way that American racism moves forward — from the arrival of the first ship carrying enslaved Africans to the insidious ways it has trickled through the capillaries of American culture.
Adapted from Martha Batalha’s novel, Karim Aïnouz’s latest tells the twinned stories of sisters Eurídice and Guida by exploring the pocket of time in their lives before they stopped waiting on their dreams.
The online series Hot Ones has guests eat a series of increasingly hot wings while being asked incisive questions. It’s a welcome respite from the blandness of most entertainment junkets.