Abdullah Qureshi, Aziz Sohail, and Zulfikar Ali Bhutto Jr. are collectively redefining what it means to be queer and Pakistani.
In 1967, Geraldine Norman was tasked with leading an editorial collaboration between the London Times and Sotheby’s. The project galvanized the conceptualization of art as an investment asset.
Contending with misogynist imagery in ancient art raises a multitude of questions that demand addressing today.
By rejecting monochrome and the grid’s guarantee of homogeneity, Stanley Whitney has transformed aspects of Minimalism and Color Field painting into something all his own.
A tour of FAST Corporation of Wisconsin reveals the fascinating processes by which contemporary fiberglass public artworks come into being.
The Peabody Essex Museum is looking a little more inward in its efforts to build its audience — at its own exhibition design practices, and then, even further inward, at human cognition.
Harriet Tubman and Other Truths at Grounds for Sculpture bills itself as Scott’s most comprehensive exhibition to date.
A new museum hopes to connect this small Canadian city to the world through a rich program that will include indigenous and international contemporary art.
New Zero Art Space, led by the artist Aye Ko, emblematizes the country’s emergence into the international contemporary art world.
A new wave of black abstract artists are exploring ways to push the language of abstraction and still retaining their cultural specificity. And they’re not doing it alone.
The John Michael Kohler Arts Center is restoring the Wisconsin art environment of Mary Nohl to what it looked like around 1998, when it was filled with art from floor to ceiling.
Burmese artists have weathered the changes from British colony to free country to military state, building a small but vital creative community along the way.