Like art, morality persists despite dramatic cultural transformations.
For the last few years, the Château de Montsoreau has been home to one of the most significant museums of contemporary art outside of Paris.
The Argentine conceptual artist reminds us that imagination can transform reality into art.
An exhibition that questions whether art can be based on formulas without becoming formulaic.
An exhibition at Japan Society makes room in the modernist canon for the heady, playful ideas of free-thinking renegades.
Ruppersberg, who has lived between Los Angeles and New York since the 1960s, pushes the ordinary toward the extraordinary in wildly divergent works.
In 1975, artist Bas Jan Ader attempted to sail across the Atlantic. The discovery of his boat 10 months later sparked a fetishistic fascination with his disappearance.
In 1968, Seth Siegelaub and John Wendler published the first edition of the so-called “Xerox Book.” The untitled publication, which was conceived as an exhibition in itself — and is currently the subject of a show at Paula Cooper Gallery — is now considered a seminal artist book.
As my entry into the art world took place just a few years after the Museum of Modern Art’s 1970 Information show, I’ve grown increasingly conscious of an unexpected turn in the positions of several hard-line members of the once aggressively anti-aesthetic conceptual camp.
This past weekend, at a conference called Interrupt 3 at Brown University, poet Kenneth Goldsmith read Michael Brown’s St. Louis County autopsy report as a poem.
NEW ORLEANS — Considering that one of Mel Chin’s most audacious works appeared before an audience of millions on network television over a two-year period, it’s curious that he’s not more of a household name.
If you were to apply the principles of quantum physics to banking, could you generate billions of dollars and fix the world’s economy? That’s the premise of a new project by artist Jonathon Keats called the Quantum Bank. It opened by way of a prototype quantum ATM installed at the Engineer’s Office Gallery, 24-by-72-by-24.5-inch cubby in the basement of Rockefeller Center, and will remain there through Friday.