After a payment dispute flooded onto social media, the country rapper Upchurch posted an Instagram video where he destroyed Jacob Aaron LeVeille’s paintings by repeatedly shooting them.
Young’s works tell the stories of individuals and communities, of dreams and disillusionment, and of the abysses between life, death, and eternity.
Amer Kobaslija captures Florida’s lush, strange atmosphere while examining the expressive potential of oil paint’s luminous, elastic, viscous goo.
A Peculiar Paradise: Florida Photographs features Nathan Benn’s early 1980s photographs of dreams and debauchery in the Sunshine State.
Screening in New York for the holidays, a new film draws on photos Gary Monroe and Andy Sweet took as a part of the Miami Beach Photographic Project through the 1970s and into the early 80s.
Sid Grossman met his subjects where they were, documenting them reverentially and purposefully.
DETROIT — Painter and art instructor Bob Ross, host of the legendary public access show The Joy of Painting, was known to say, “There is no such thing as a mistake, only happy accidents.”
Domes in muted colors and geometric murals adorn the buildings in Opa-locka, which, despite its abundance of Moorish revival architecture, is a long way from north Africa.
Eastern Floridians who have long been fighting a high-speed rail development in their region claim in a lawsuit that it would damage two “prehistoric sites of cultural importance.”
Curator Tim Wride was surprised when he first visited the Florida Everglades a few years ago.
I resented Sarasota, Florida when I lived there because no one was young and no art seemed new … Now, I resent New York because nothing seems old … The Ringling Museum in Sarasota has since become my favorite place to escape when I visit Florida …
New York street artist Momo’s latest project took place in the unlikely town of Key West in the Florida Keys. The veteran street paster decided to work with locals on a one-to-one basis and create art works that would be integrated into their lives and bring what was normally a public piece of art into a very private domain, the home. Key West’s The Citizen newspaper described the project as “art for the masses.”