Coulter Fussell and Butch Anthony work in traditional mediums to examine modern issues.
This week, the meme of the decade, historical accuracy and the 1619 Project, how not to discuss African fiction, considering the Black interior art, Chinese restaurants are closing in the US, and more.
The Brooklyn folk-rock band’s two 2019 albums invent an imagined environment with its own internal logic, a densely wooded forest with strange, benevolent creatures lurking in the shadows.
Over the course of her graphic memoir, Commute, Erin Williams acknowledges the lives of people she encounters in her day, but she maintains a steady gaze on herself.
There is much to praise about Radical Women: Jessica Dismorr and her Contemporaries, and there is not a little to regret.
Imagine Gustave Courbet’s materialism joined to Max Beckmann’s aggressive color, with a dash of Caspar David Friedrich’s visionary panoramas thrown in.
Almost 30 years after his death, the unabated edginess of Bacon’s paintings, and the dark literary sources informing them, put the lie to our self-mythologizing.
MoMA’s recognition of modernism’s multiverse, alongside artist-led drives for greater transparency on the part of museums and their boards, brought a twinge of optimism to the close of the year.
John Yau and Albert Mobilio select a few of their favorite poetry books from the past year.