Freedom of speech and creativity continued to face acute threats in 2019, but artists and curators continue to be at the forefront of the dangerous but necessary work of driving social change.
I’ve often forgotten Hendrix’s impact on me, but attending a fleeting screening of Gerry Goldstein’s long-unreleased The Jimi Hendrix Experience: The Royal Albert Hall in the titular venue presented a rare opportunity to experience those feelings afresh.
Meanwhile, leaders of cultural institutions have condemned the president’s threats, and Iranians responded with a hashtag campaign celebrating their country’s cultural treasures.
Rico Monkeon’s “Gifaanisqatsi” uses the score from the classic documentary Koyaanisqatsi and random GIFs to generate mesmerizing custom montages.
Lauren Redniss, artist and author, has been invited by New York City Ballet to create a signature installation for their eighth annual Art Series.
The exhibition 24 Arguments,which emerged from research conducted by the Institute of the Present, offers works that are heavily influenced by newly forged global dialogues.
Library Extension will show you if books and e-books you search for online are available for free at your local library, and helps you borrow them in one click.
The Frick Collection presents the work of Bertoldo di Giovanni, an understated yet pivotal figure during the Renaissance, long described as a disciple of Donatello and a tutor of Michelangelo.
For its debut exhibition, History Colorado’s Ballantine Gallery traces the Jewish community’s medical and philanthropic responses to the tuberculosis crisis in 20th century Colorado.
After decades of eschewing the internet, creator Gary Larson is releasing daily batches of the classic strip.
It felt important to visit the Newseum 10 years ago, when every journalist I knew still believed great reporting would always win. Now, in the wake of its recent closure, the delusory nature of that kind of thinking doesn’t get any more obvious.
As the MexiCali Biennial comes to a close, artists, scholars, and educators will contemplate the myth of Calafia and “the indigenous land that diverse groups now share.”