Bradford’s new paintings tell us how much we don’t know.
Considered the Father of the Happening, Kaprow started off as a painter whose work reflected a Cubist-inspired, pre-AbEx aesthetic.
“Europe Bombarded,” by Fabio Mauri, draws on the artist’s memories of growing up in Fascist Italy.
Geta Brătescu’s work positions the artist as a creator of freedom even in oppressive times.
There’s a discrepancy between Roth’s relationship with his art — so much of which was never meant to last — and its reception by an art establishment that has canonized the late artist.
At some point in his career, Vandenberg became disgusted with the attention he was getting, and walked away from the work that made him a success.
The exhibition includes scores by John Cage and Morton Feldman, paintings by Philip Guston, sculpture and works on paper by Louise Bourgeois and David Smith, and oil paintings by Joan Mitchell.
In Asher Hartman’s play Mr. Akita, artist and performer Cliff Hengst discusses the nature of art with a silent Op art painting by Emily Joyce.
I don’t know if laughter is the best medicine: sometimes it is the only medicine.
Over 170 caricatures of Richard Nixon offer an instructive precedent for artists struggling to overcome political and creative blocks in one leap.
An artist’s fame may continue, or even grow, as the actual works on which it is nominally based are lost from sight.
The dream embedded in the hymn “I’ll Fly Away” is rest — a cessation of struggle, labor, drudgery.