Tune out from your surroundings courtesy of a strange but poetic video that stitches together 10 paintings by Giorgio de Chirico and introduces subtle animated details to each one.
If you’ve ever experienced the frustration of having your Facebook account disabled after posting a nude work of art, mark January 14 as your new favorite holiday: Facebook Nudity Day.
For more than a century, Edvard Eriksen’s bronze statue of “The Little Mermaid” has perched quietly on a waterside rock in Copenhagen, offending virtually no one.
Nudity in art has been around for thousands of years, but Facebook still can’t take it.
While wandering across a quiet church square in a small Dutch village, I’m talking on the phone with a journalist from the New York Times.
An artist whose work I loathe recently sent me a “Friend Request” on Facebook.
Welcome to 2016. Mark Zuckerberg has stolen our data, fleeing Facebook’s offices in Menlo Park with a mysterious, “charismatic hustler” known as Maurice Carbonneau.
In countries like the United States, inequality between men and women is often reflected in the details.
It’s been more than four years since French teacher Frédéric Durand-Baïssas, after posting a link to a documentary about Gustave Courbet’s “L’Origine du Monde” (1866) on Facebook, returned to the social network to find the post removed and his profile suspended.
The episode is a scary reminder of just how much we rely on Facebook and just how little control we have over it.
LOS ANGELES — Most artists like to think of their studios as private domains: as places where they can wrestle with the problems and possibilities of art making without anyone looking over their shoulder. Mark Dutcher, a Los Angeles painter, has spent the last five years gradually breaking down that privacy.
A new study analyzing 3.9 million English-speaking Facebook users has concluded that 71% of status updates are “self-censored” — that is, modified prior to posting.