An artist duo’s digitally doctored images of houses without windows prompt reflections on the struggle to maintain privacy in an age of oversharing.
David Opdyke appears to understand why they say the road to hell is paved with good intentions.
Chico MacMurtie’s border-crossing robot serves a poetic and political function.
In Ann Arbor, Michigan, a bright and at times bizarre show highlights the work of Heidi Barlow, Shaina Kasztelan, and Bailey Scieszka.
In Possession, Jaye Schlesinger displays the small-scale oil paintings she made for each of the 380 objects she decided to keep.
From a patchwork of shantytowns to retail spaces, Tracey Snelling’s miniature worlds describe the disorder of life and offer a compelling argument that the way we inhabit space is subjective.
ANN ARBOR, Mich. — Scroll quickly enough past a photograph of Kent Monkman’s new installation, “Scent of a Beaver,” at the University of Michigan’s Institute for the Humanities, and you might mistake it for a painting.
ANN ARBOR, Mich. — When it comes to creating an installation of the work of cartoonist Alison Bechdel, a curator is faced with more than the usual conundrums of what merits inclusion.
In the summer of 2012, University of Michigan anthropologist Jason De León and a group of his students were doing fieldwork in the Sonoran Desert in Arizona when they came across the body of a 41-year-old woman. Her name was Marisol, and she was dead. She had been for four days.