While news of the loan has been widely reported, conservation experts are concerned the promise just can’t be fulfilled because of the state of the artifact.
All MFAs receive full tuition waivers, 24-hour access studio space, and graduate assistantships.
As part of the Dada centennial celebrations, Ugly Duckling Presse has published a 1000-copy, boxed-set, limited-edition facsimile of the two editions of The Blind Man, called The Blind Man: New York Dada, 1917.
Last year, the craft store chain agreed to hand over 5,548 antiquities that it had improperly imported.
A new book chronicles how artist Laura Anderson Barbata led the repatriation and burial of Julia Pastrana, a 19th-century indigenous Mexican woman exhibited in life and death for her excessive hair.
This week in art news: More women shared allegations of sexual misconduct by Chuck Close, a Christie’s employee and former CIA officer was arrested, and a Frank Lloyd Wright building was demolished.
Heilmann’s paintings gleefully haunt those artworks which make claims on purity, autonomy, or clarity.
Despite a promise from Mayor de Blasio that he would defend them, New York City’s loft tenants feel more vulnerable than ever and are taking their concerns to the board charged with helping them.
An illuminating exhibition at the Getty reveals how photography created and perpetuated a national imaginary in Argentina.
In this popular episode, we’re presented with a symbolic reckoning against a system that remains unscathed.
There are signs that attendance in many museums across the country is slowly falling, but the reasons why are still to be determined.
One of the last works designed by artist Dennis Oppenheim was destroyed in South Korea after the city of Busan claimed that the artwork was an “eyesore.”