At Fotografiska, visitors can don a headset and view the abstract artist’s work while experiencing the nauseating fear of falling from imaginary cliffs.
Today’s audiences are evidently more open to Mondrian and af Klint’s sensibilities than those of their time.
Hedvig Ersman, the granddaughter of Hilma af Klint’s nephew, said the sale of NFTs on Pharrell Williams’s GODA platform “goes against the will” of the artist.
Neither Picasso nor Hilma af Klint ever visited the Faroe Islands, but in a new exhibition, a museum uses AI to imagine how these artists would have painted their archipelago.
Tree of Knowledge, a suite of eight paintings by the beloved artist and spiritualist, is up at David Zwirner Gallery.
The latest volume of af Klint’s catalogue raisonné reveals the artist exploring the spiritual world with quasi-scientific deliberation.
The new documentary Beyond the Visible is more of a detective story than a straightforward biography, investigating the erasure of an important figure in abstract art.
From botanical sketches to art inspired by af Klint’s spiritual practice, lesser-known works by the Swedish artist arrived at the Lightforms Art Center.
The survey of the late Swedish abstract painter has drawn 600,000 visitors, increased museum memberships, and broke another record in catalogue sales.
She was an artist who believed in progress, in the evolution of humanity.
Often compared to the work of Hilma af Klint, dozens of rarely-seen drawings by the late Swiss healer and Spiritualist Emma Kunz are on view at the Serpentine Gallery.
Just because most museums in America are still asleep at the wheel, it doesn’t mean all is lost.