Since 2012, Rob Hitt has been documenting domesticated cats in bodegas across the city on social media.
Icons like the Black Panther Party logo, the “Sabo-Tabby,” and innumerable pieces of protest art go against the traditional Western taboo around the felines.
The resident kitties at Tulsa’s Philbrook Museum of Art, Perilla and Cleo, are all alone — you can write them a letter while the museum is closed, and get a reply.
The cunning kitties came to Hiroshima Onomichi City Museum of Art two years ago for a feline-centric exhibition and never left, demanding free entry.
In Kedi, human Istanbulites reflect on their complex but loving relationships with the city’s feline inhabitants.
Patrick Eddington wrote to countless writers and artists, from Kiki Smith to Marcel Dzama to Ray Bradbury, asking them to send him cat-related works. They did.
Istanbul unveiled a tribute to its local beloved feline this week, but it’s hardly the first time a cat has been immortalized in bronze.
In the 1960s, New York City commuters were prodded into respectful behavior by subway posters featuring a black-and-white tuxedo cat.
Katdashians! Break the Musical! began 15 minutes late. If only that were its gravest error.
There’s a whole history of woe for the pets of famous artists, especially when the creative types decided no ordinary cat or dog would do, and brought exotic creatures into their urban lives, or chose a rather macabre tribute to their animal lives.
The newest employee of Serpukhov’s Museum of History and Art in Russia will receive his salary in the form of fish and patties.
For Owen Mundy, the internet’s love of cats is a gateway to recognizing the huge amounts of personal data we share publicly on social media.