Local artists and curators took issue with a New York Times report announcing the demise of the local art scene in light of the departure of two blue-chip galleries.
The internet can be a crucible for both cruelty and the complexities of trying to counter it. What if we let the heroes stay dead?
The COVID-19 pandemic has not only limited the scale of exhibition opening receptions, but has also radically changed their nature and purpose.
West Virginia, the only state wholly in Appalachia, tends to find itself in the national news for political reasons but the state’s vibrant arts scene rarely receives national press.
The Collection Bowl is about fundraising as well as supporting drag performers and those behind the scenes who have been impacted by COVID-19.
With The Black Image Center, a group of young photographers has established a space for Black image makers in need of a place to create.
The exhibition Porno Chic to Sex Positivity at the Museum of Sex traces how once-verboten depictions of sex became gradually acceptable in pop culture.
A “show within a show” at the Whitney Biennial pays homage to the visual and literary art of Theresa Hak Kyung Cha, whose life was cut short through an act of brutal violence.
Social media persona Sad Beige Werner Herzog presents a seemingly endless array of sniffling tots stuffed into gray, brown, and tan knits.
Metrograph’s series The Process features films that were either directed by Robert M. Young or made with the help of Irving Young’s postproduction facility.
An extraordinary variety of artists came to Jon Swihart and Kim Merrill’s backyard potlucks, discussing not just their work, but also the events and challenges of their lives.
Lacy’s work is more about making connections than providing content and it is still realized in the act of bringing people together, physically.