Ownership of the vast archives of the historical magazines has been formally transferred to the Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture and the Getty Research Institute.
Oldenburg seduced viewers with his iconic, foam-filled “soft sculptures” and massive public artworks that made mundane objects suddenly magical.
Whitney and Lee Kaplan’s collection includes some 3,500 artist’s books, catalogs, magazines, zines, and rare ephemera.
The Getty is exhibiting exquisite anatomical illustrations from the 16th century to the present.
A new book explores the impact of rapid growth and industrialization on six major Latin American cities.
“TV to See the Sky,” streaming for 24 hours, marks this year’s summer solstice.
For two months in 1871, the people took over the city, and photos by Bruno Braquehais depict the drama — and destruction — of the period.
Five remarkable graffiti artists discuss their individual and communal art practices in this event highlighting a multi-vocal “master-piece” artists’ book.
The Getty volume is replete with vital lessons on studying and historicizing imperial ephemera.
Life in Palmyra did not stop in the third century but has gone on more or less continuously at the site for the 1,700 years since.
The Getty Research Institute launched a website that allows you to hop in a vintage car and travel along the boulevard between 1965 and 2007.
The archive of Ebony and Jet is a treasure trove of visual culture; its donation to the National Museum of African American History and Culture and Getty Research Institute will allow unprecedented access to decades of Black American history.