Starting in July, Socrates Sculpture Park will unveil works by Nona Faustine, Jeffrey Gibson, and more, injecting fresh energy into current debates surrounding public monuments in the US.
The unfortunate restoration of a Bartolomé Esteban Murillo painting has prompted the conservation community to call for stricter regulation.
The group Artists for Workers has created a website replicating that of the museum, but instead provides resources for anti-racist organizing.
@ChangeTheMuseum is posting “stories of unchecked racism” that speak to the discriminatory practices plaguing cultural institutions.
Bruguera was arrested in her home under pretenses of “pandemic contagion,” preventing her from attending a demonstration against the killing of Hansel Ernesto Hernández Galiano.
At Oxford University, the Black Lives Matter movement has renewed protests over sanitized public narratives surrounding the violent legacy of British imperialism.
LGBTQ Pride month is now. Every day in June, we are celebrating the community by featuring one queer art worker and asking them to reflect on what this moment means to them.
Maybe we can finally really look at Theodore Roosevelt statue: a monument that is all about hierarchy, created to express what American Museum of Natural History exhibits at the time called the “distinct races of mankind.”