The Calder Foundation’s archive is now online, illuminating the American sculptor’s art and life in an unprecedented way.
In the second volume of a definitive biography, the art critic Jed Perl recalls how the innovative artist revolutionized sculpture.
Today, on the anniversary of the artist’s death, we chart a few New York spots that were meaningful to Calder — from Greenwich Village to the Upper East Side, and some zip codes in between.
The Musée des Beaux-Arts de Rouen’s display of artists living and working independently, but together, reinforces the modernist commitment to internationalist values.
Jed Perl makes the case that Calder was both an avant-gardist and a populist.
The dialogue among four works — two by each artist — suggests a dissonant string quartet as each piece asserts its distinctive timbre and range.
Watch Alexander Calder’s kinetic sculptures in rare activations through videos shared by the Whitney Museum of American Art.
Magid will activate one of Calder’s standing mobile sculptures whose base and top were mismatched and separated in the 1960s.
For all the scholarly expertise employed, an exhibition at Almine Rech Gallery comes off as an exasperating magical negro narrative.
SAN FRANCISCO — After a three-year closure, the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA) reopens to the public on May 14.
Photographers who shoot the work of famous artists are rarely celebrated in their own right, but a new documentary shifts the focus onto the man responsible for some of the most iconic images we have of Frank Lloyd Wright, Alexander Calder, and Louise Nevelson.
PARIS — During springtime in Paris, one frequently meets beaming American newlyweds on their honeymoon.