Bowie: Stardust, Rayguns & Moonage Daydreams, a graphic journey through the life of David Bowie, is nothing short of a visual masterpiece.
While the announcement might be a step in the right direction, it inadvertently reinforces even more gender stereotypes, limiting nonbinary individuals to greyish androgynous figures defined primarily by their haircuts.
In How Art Made Pop and Pop Became Art, Mike Roberts charts the extraordinary reciprocal relationship between art schools and pop musicians.
The current drama around the Swedish Academy has reached Shakespearian proportions, and might even flip the way we look at contemporary culture.
Mick Rock, the director of many of Bowie’s best-known videos, will share stories and a previously unreleased video.
The campaign, launched by Spotify and the MTA, coincides with the pricey and wildly popular exhibition David Bowie is at the Brooklyn Museum.
With a nod to Heinz Edelmann and Milton Glaser, Néjib illustrates a couple of formative years in the life of David Bowie.
The museum has devised a whole range of ways to entice visitors into shelling out cash for the hotly anticipated exhibition devoted to the late superstar.
We’ve heard his music and seen his own artworks, but the personal art collection of David Bowie has remained largely hidden from the public eye.
On this week’s art crime blotter: a psychedelic zebra sculpture was stolen and recovered, an arts organization shuttered following an embezzlement fiasco and lye attack, and vandals smashed a David Bowie painting.
Months after Bowie’s death at age 69, many never-before-published images of him are now compiled in Bowie: Photographs by Steve Schapiro (powerHouse), including photos from tours in 1976 and 1986.
There’s never been an album quite like David Bowie’s “Blackstar” in rock & roll history.