As Frieze and TEFAF go head-to-head, eight other fairs or fair-like endeavors are vying for your attention (and time, and money) this week.
Carol May’s sculpture “Unhappy Meal” was on view at Hong Kong’s Harbour Art Fair when cleaners threw it out, destroying it.
I forget if we asked Danny Ferrell to paint us or if it was his idea, but I was surprised to feel so much when I saw the painting for the first time at an art fair.
From the price of booze to artists pacing their booths, plenty of things caught my attention at the inaugural West Coast edition of the fair.
There’s no dominant trend or theme at the 2018 edition of the New Art Dealers Alliance’s hometown fair, but it features good art aplenty, so who cares?
From the main attraction on the West Side piers and Spring Break’s Times Square free-for-all, to specialized fairs of paper art, design objects, and antiquarian books, there’s something for everyone.
The 30th edition of the Art Dealers Association of America’s annual art fair features works by many of the familiar blue-chip names, but there are also some surprises to be found ambling the aisles.
The toniest fair of the spring season returns, one week ahead of the Armory Week deluge, for its 30th edition.
Visceral, tender, and sometimes frightening works by women brought dynamism and a huge range of perspectives to the fairs of Miami Art Week.
Special scenes from the week’s main art fair.
Pinta Miami, a fair dedicated mainly to Latin American artists, feels true to the city.
Plenty of work at Untitled addresses dystopia, the reclamation of history and identity, and the absurdity of an art market that tries to address these topics.