This week, Lorna Simpson’s Rihanna collages, a fascism historian gives us some perspective, unlocking Bitcoins, Lou Stovall, archived Parler videos from the DC insurrection, and more.
Paul Celan’s truest homeland, paradoxically, was the German language — the language of the Nazis who imprisoned him in a forced labor camp and murdered his parents.
Gentry was one of a number of Black artists who had to navigate the art world’s demand to emphasize their racial identity in the “right” way.
Burckhardt was never surreptitious; he did not hide his camera, and his subjects often knew they were being photographed.
The most incandescent of invectives now feel like simple statements of fact.
The strength of Williams’s new work lies in its transgression of aesthetic and, by extension, social and political lines, which are drawn more sharply in these fraught times.
The public is finally realizing what antifascists have warned for years: these symbols are rooted in American culture. Amid increased threats of violence, we need to get better at detecting them.
A stuffed bird, a framed photograph of Trump with the Chinese president, and a bust of Abraham Lincoln were some of the items that were seen carried out of the White House after the president’s second impeachment.
The Butler Institute of American Art received 98 works from the kinetic art collection of developer David Bermant, who acquired work that explored movement through the use of video, electronics, robotics, holography, magnetism, and light.
Let’s be real: galleries are feudal systems for hoarding wealth, property, and people that cannot be reformed with momentary or incremental adjustments.
At the Palais de Tokyo, mounting an exhibition loosely about infection, during a pandemic, presents its challenges.
Also, an Ohio Arts Council leader resigned after incendiary comments on the 2020 election came to light, and more.