Sports team names and logos in the US have long reinforced derogatory stereotypes of Native people.
A lawsuit over how much Andy Warhol “transformed” Lynn Goldsmith’s photographs of Prince may change how courts look at art.
Controversy erupted on social media when users noticed that Gala Knörr’s paintings referenced images from a film by dayday, a self-described Black and queer multidisciplinary artist.
A story about a kidney and the drawing of a knee bring up age-old arguments about plagiarism and appropriation.
The artist’s landmark experimental text, Between, now reissued, remains one of a kind more than three decades after its publication.
As I experienced firsthand at WorldPride, the erasure of Indigenous peoples is alive and well in the queer community. But our culture is not a costume.
The president’s action committee is selling the shirt, labeled “SPY” through its gift shop for $28.00. It also comes as a tank top.
The artist must pay nearly $170,000 to the creator of a 1985 ad campaign that he copied for the 1988 statue, “Fait d’hiver.” This is just one of five copyright infringement lawsuits from the artist’s Banality series.
What’s stranger is that the two artists are both represented by Lehmann Maupin and listed side-by-side on the gallery’s online roster.
In one scene, the blockbuster superhero movie touches on issues of provenance, repatriation, diversity, representation, and other debates currently shaping institutional practices.
A pair of exhibitions at Kavi Gupta gallery places the artist’s paintings and sculptures in dialogue with arrangements of objects from his personal collections.
Artists are calling for the removal of Dana Schutz’s painting “Open Casket” from the 2017 Whitney Biennial, while others want more drastic action.