The Grolier Club is exploring the overlooked art of American security engraving, in which the strength of an artwork correlates to the security of the banknote or bond it’s printed on.
The Tehran-based Ag Galerie had planned to show Bahman Jalali’s arresting photographs documenting the Iran–Iraq war in the 1980s.
The documentary We Like it Like That: The Story of Latin Boogaloo, which traces the rise of the musical movement, is screening March 31 at El Museo del Barrio.
A piece in the New York Times about the former president’s book of paintings is part reputation rehab, part art review, and part audition for the job of Bush’s headstone writer.
The jackhammer chatter of the song’s opening riff lets us know that the pastoral is past.
Even in death the Han Chinese thought that life continued in its own way so they buried the deceased with luxurious objects that continue to impress.
The latest Sharjah Biennial features over 50 international artists, many of whom have created impressive installations in the Emirate.
The Mysterious Landscapes of Hercules Segers at the Metropolitan Museum of Art is the first major retrospective on the radically experimental 17th-century Dutch artist.
The intensive, one-year MA welcomes students to immerse their creative practice in Indianapolis, engaging with neighborhoods, nearby towns, and rural areas for collaborative, transformative, transdisciplinary work.
A series of talks and events between March 28 and 30, co-presented by the African-American Policy Forum, examines the role of black women and girls in the struggle for civil rights.
In 1951, Richard Neutra, the mid-century architect who virtually embodied the California Dream in his sleek, low-slung homes, built an unlikely house in Sioux City, Iowa.
At first, Jillian Mayer’s image, in which she meticulously measured the contours of her face, had the effect of an advertisement.