Rare copperplate engravings made at an American Protestant seminary near Lahaina romanticize the same landscapes endangered by the actions of White settlers.
The John Michael Kohler Arts Center exhibition features a life-size diorama sheltering Piccinini’s sculptures of new Earth-dwelling species.
The Philadelphia organization offers artists on-site access to recovered materials, construction equipment, a $1,000 stipend, studio space, and more.
This fully funded, three-year graduate program supports a broad range of art making. It culminates with a show at an NYC gallery and an on-campus thesis exhibition.
The monumental work, inspired by the frescoes of Giotto and informed by testimonies from survivors of the fire, will be on display for 10 years.
Zeng Yuxuan was arrested in June over a banner of the recently removed “Pillar of Shame” monument commemorating the Tiananmen Square Massacre.
The Kunsten Museum gave Jens Haaning $80K to incorporate into a new artwork, but the artist said “it is only a piece of art if I don’t return the money.”
“A Walk in the Woods” (1983) was the first of 1,000 artworks created during the artist’s The Joy of Painting television show that ran on PBS for 11 years.
A new show of plein air painting in California offers a compelling take on our relationship to land and what it means to spend time trying to understand the outdoors.
Yashica Dutt has pointed out similarities between her life’s story and one of the characters in Made in Heaven.
Stitching Love and Loss narrates the history of the Pettway family, the community of Gee’s Bend, and the entwined tragedies of slavery and Indigenous dispossession.
Her short film Quiet As It’s Kept captures the essence of Morrison’s first novel with the same foreboding precision.