Does the political content of his art translate to a botanical garden and sculpture park in Michigan?
Conceived in response to the current humanitarian disaster, Law of the Journey is rooted in the artist’s research while on location at refugee camps in Greece
Here’s a look at some of this year’s acts of art censorship.
Four Ai Weiwei shows across Manhattan explore the aesthetics of crisis and the deluge that might consume us.
LONDON — Five figures stand cocooned in the radiating steel cables of the Brooklyn Bridge — four of them are naked and covered in painted spots, hanging out beneath a banner that reads “SELF-OBLITERATION.”
I see this image and I wonder.
Ai Weiwei has withdrawn his art from two museums in Denmark to protest a law passed yesterday by the Danish parliament viewed by many as an anti-immigration measure.
PARIS — Like a good student of the bottomless pit of fashion, Ai Weiwei has delivered big on his latest class assignment.
The district of Kangbashi in Inner Mongolia, China, is famous for its emptiness.
BEIJING — Between two Beijing galleries, Ai Weiwei has divided a 400-year-old temple’s 1,500 worn, wooden pieces.
The Brooklyn Museum today became the first in the US to host a public collection point for Legos to send to Ai Weiwei.
“There’s always a surprise,” Chinese dissident artist Ai Weiwei wrote on Instagram yesterday, captioning a photograph of a surveillance device he found hidden in his studio after returning to Beijing from his first trip overseas in four years.