Lisa Ericson renders her real-world subjects beautifully, but the situations in which we find them are uncanny, menacing, and unexpected.
MoMA’s Glenn Lowry, the Brooklyn Museum’s Anne Pasternak, and 90 others signed a statement condemning recent actions targeting protected artworks.
Rashid Rana and Amin Rehman trace the roots of the climate crisis back to human mismanagement and the government’s lack of investment.
A member of the activist group Last Generation called the Dutch court’s verdict “disgusting.”
Since the trend is getting a little repetitive — though its message no less urgent — we got a little creative and ranked this weekend’s interventions. Using soup cans, of course.🥫
Artists gathered for the launch of the new David Graeber Institute, which will oversee the scholar’s archive of unpublished texts and pursue projects around climate change, debt, labor, and war.
Germany’s Barberini Museum is the latest institution hit by the burgeoning food-on-masterpieces trend of climate activism.
The real target of Just Stop Oil’s tomato soup action wasn’t Van Gogh’s painting. It was our complacency.
Works by over 70 artists of the pan-South Asian diaspora were up for auction to help Pakistan’s most vulnerable communities in a women- and queer-led initiative.
Some 500 satirical guerilla billboard ads posted across Europe featured texts such as “#SayYesToTheEndOfTheWorld” and “Low Fares to Plastic island.”
Walls over 4,500-year-old collapsed, tombs were lost, and a Buddhist temple was damaged in the flood-stricken Sindh province.
A floating art project can’t reach Documenta because the Weser River is too low and museums in the UK shutter galleries to keep workers and collections cool.