The 32,000-square-foot space will occupy the former Randall Junior High School, a historically Black public school and landmarked building.
Fronteras del Futuro: Art in New Mexico and Beyond uses speculative fiction as a critical lens on culture.
Joey Fauerso and Gyan Shrosbree get it right at Wrong Gallery.
An active shooting range prompts artwork about the environment.
Art Indigenous Santa Fe aims to increase representation for contemporary Native American and First Nations artists.
The artist’s new commission leaves much to contemplate simultaneously — mortality, desire, and the ways in which absence and longing are such a fundamental part of life.
With the artwork curated mostly by participating businesses, the biannual art crawl felt more like a tour of the Brooklyn neighborhood’s retail culture than a gallery night.
While much of the work leaned heavily towards the commercial — from functional ceramics to jewelry and affordable prints — a group of standout artists investigated the personal by starting with the universal.
At Yossi Milo, Doron Langberg wields bold colors that warp his sitters’ features or throw them dramatically into relief.
For her Hauser & Wirth debut, Sherald restructures historical notions of blackness through the use of grisaille.
In BOOM: Mad Money, Mega Dealers, and the Rise of Contemporary Art, Michael Shnayerson paints a vivid portrait of the dizzying ascent of the contemporary art market and the powerful succession of dealers responsible for its rise.
At Hales Gallery, Vernacular Interior explores home across sites lived and imagined.