Though unequivocally a monographic show, Rerun is clearly the product of many (fresh and youthful) voices, much to its benefit.
Organized by La Tanya S. Autry, scholars, artists, and museum professionals including Christina Sharpe, Key Jo Lee, and William C. Anderson gathered to discuss the limits and possibilities of art to address anti-Blackness.
The joint program provides students with funded opportunities to earn master’s degrees in art history and museum studies, as well as PhDs in art history.
At a moment when so many of us are missing physical touch and closeness, the richly colored, relentless tactility of Hildur Ásgeirsdóttir Jónsson and Kaveri Raina’s works resonate all the more deeply.
After a Shaun Leonardo exhibition at moCa Cleveland was canceled, the museum issued an apology for its decision-making process. Activists and art workers in the Cleveland community, including Rice, have come forward as critics.
Michelangelo Lovelace made numerous drawings during his time as a nurse’s aide, now on view in Fort Gansevoort’s online show Nightshift.
Shiva dances a dance of sheer bliss.
Jessica Segall’s work displays the physical vestiges of asylum-seekers’ journeys, but with no real evidence of the individual.
A show of new works at SPACES asked six artists to research and interpret key concepts connected with gun violence.
Surveilling the landscape of Cleveland, Sondra Perry’s latest exhibition A Terrible Thing fashions an institutional critique of MoCA Cleveland.
LGBTQ Pride Month is now. Every day in June, we are celebrating the community by featuring one queer artist and letting them speak for themselves.
An exhibition of rarely seen, ancient art explores the complex ideas and rich expressions of Japan’s indigenous religion.