What can we say about an image that understood Trump’s root persona early on, and froze it in time?
As voters head to the polls, the hashtag #electionbooks is offering a literary and punderful outlet for the frustrations of an exhausted electorate.
Carrie Mae Weems presents the country as a place of division, a bubbling brew of hope and desperation and love and hate.
Hillary Clinton appears to be artists’ favorite in the 2016 US presidential election, while her opponent Donald Trump has not been endorsed by a single well-known artist.
Inspired by Obama’s address to the Congressional Black Caucus, artist Carrie Mae Weems has created a video plea to vote for Hillary Clinton this November.
Tucked into a side wall at Postmasters Gallery in Tribeca, as part of a handsome group show called Grayscale, there are five new drawings by William Powhida, one of which is titled “Is Donald Trump an Existential Threat? Or Just A Major Asshole…”
As New Yorkers head to the polls tomorrow for the 2016 presidential primaries — and many more states follow suit in the coming weeks and months — it’s important to keep in mind each candidate’s record on culture.
On Saturday night, Bernie Sanders visited an art gallery in the East Village.
First he picks up an endorsement from the rapper (and one half of Outkast) Big Boi, and now he’s made a video promising to be an “arts president.”
There are so many ways for presidential candidates to spar: in debates, in conversation with the press — and now, on social media!
Within mere hours of Hillary Clinton announcing her long-anticipated bid for the 2016 presidency, anti-Clinton street art began cropping up in the vicinity of her Brooklyn campaign headquarters.
There are so many things to say about the New York Times Magazine cover for this coming weekend, which features Hillary Clinton’s face stretched and wrinkled and turned into a planet.