From ancient times to the present day, join us as we pay tribute to these otter-ly charismatic creatures in various visual media.
This year’s awardees portray the majestic beauty of our winged friends and highlight the urgency of conservation efforts.
Playing at several film festivals this late summer, Ana Vaz’s It Is Night in America asks the viewer to take on unusual perspectives.
Sotheby’s is offering the first Gorgosaurus to ever go under the hammer, even as some critics find sales of dinosaur fossils appalling.
Nun cho ga, meaning “big baby animal” in the Hän language, is “the most complete mummified mammoth found in North America.
The animal carcass sculptures are gruesome yet their materials — the artist’s own discarded clothing — lend them some gentleness.
Gunda and Stray reveal how difficult it is not to romanticize the lives of other animals.
Three Humboldt penguins got a private tour of the museum, and it turns out they like Caravaggio.
The raccoon is one of the most popular animals on social media. But the human obsession with the scavengers predates the internet by thousands of years.
Animals were an important part of the everyday lives of ancient and medieval people, whether they were real or imagined, and their literary use in the Middle Ages formed a moral language.
The exhibition Stampede prods the viewer to consider how artists use animals to represent human traits and critique the world we humans live within.
1668: The Year of the Animal in France by Peter Sahlins delves into the radical influence of Louis XIV’s menagerie at Versailles on the art of animals.