Where should we “draw the line” between sacrificing great art and supporting artists who are predators and bigots?
In letters, O’Keeffe refers to her photos as “sketches,” a quick and precise way to get her ideas down.
While court cases have helped to shape this movement from the 1930s until today, the social-media landscape has generally remained deaf to calls for change.
No one encompasses that soulless supersizing of pop culture as clearly as Kaws.
We directors must leave the institution, and the field, better than we found it.
Alice Neel: People Come First yielded a work I had never seen and that I will never unsee.
Kahlo’s aesthetic reflects the vogue of her time: the mythologizing of a homogenized Indigenous past afforded by her proximity to whiteness and wealth.
We need to make it clear to our museums that we do not want to walk around in galleries of stolen artworks.
From a report on sundown towns to interviews with Angela Davis and Emmett Till’s mother, here are highlights from the American Archive of Public Broadcasting.
The short film Egg Cream explores the history of the Downtown Jewish concoction.
The Haunting of Lin-Manuel Miranda deconstructs the Broadway play’s abolitionist portrayal of the founding father with incisive, impeccably-researched satire.
This year, Romero will be installing photographs of California’s Indigenous peoples on billboards and public places throughout Los Angeles.