I cannot think of another American artist who went as far as Guston did without a safety net.
Taylor’s paintings emphasize that golf and horse racing, though once exclusively activities for privileged white men, depended on the support of men who were almost invariably Black.
Focused on Whitten’s legacy-defining cumulative process, I AM THE OBJECT assembles a mesmerizing selection of works, each its own tiny universe.
Looking at the upcoming shows from Pace, David Zwirner, Gagosian, and Hauser & Wirth one hardly gets the sense that we are in a moment of acute crisis.
With its emphasis on never-before-seen painting and drawings, Luchita Hurtado. Together Forever. reveals the artist’s progressively sensual and abstract representations of the body, pushing the viewer to look much closer.
Over 100 artists, including Rashid Johnson and Jenny Holzer, have donated work for a sale that will benefit arts nonprofits based in New York City.
Composed of photographs culled from vintage Ebony magazines, the faces in these collages are reconstructed into new selves.
All proceeds for Homegrown will go directly to the artists; an additional 10% of gross profits will benefit the COVID-19 Solidarity Response Fund for the World Health Organization.
Thomas Joshua Cooper has feverishly circumnavigated the globe in an effort to chart the Atlantic basin. His recent photos of the California coast, subject to wildfires and drilling, feel all the more poignant.
A chance to visit the mural and listen to a discussion about this important but often overlooked moment in Guston’s career.
As a new exhibition at Hauser & Wirth demonstrates, part of Szapocznikow’s extraordinary accomplishment as an artist was her ability to represent what many after World War II felt was unrepresentable.
For her Hauser & Wirth debut, Sherald restructures historical notions of blackness through the use of grisaille.