Episode four, in which artists tackled themes of justice and injustice, was the most lifeless of the reality TV show so far.
The Exhibit: Finding the Next Great Artist is filled with awkward silences and art-world jargon.
Seven artists will compete for a cash prize and a chance to exhibit their work at the Smithsonian’s Hirshhorn Museum.
The Colombian singer has come under scrutiny in the past for what some consider to be his appropriation of Afro-Caribbean musical traditions.
Anderson insists that she doesn’t consider herself a political artist, but her retrospective, The Weather reveals that her artistic choices are entangled with her politics.
Institutions in Germany, Canada, and the US have postponed planned exhibitions of the digital media artist’s work after allegations against him surfaced online.
The primary takeaway of Brand New at the Hirshhorn is its demonstration of how high the stakes of representation became during the 1980s, a decade of proliferating imagery and technology.
The projection, by artist Krzysztof Wodiczko, will be rescheduled for a later date.
Within Bradford’s “Pickett’s Charge,” there is a rawness, a free construction that flies in the face of popular culture’s insistence on a simplified historical and visual record.
The final event in the Hirshhorn Museum’s Ai Weiwei series will discuss the challenges and necessity of art making amid political turmoil.
Bradford’s installation at the Hirshhorn Museum takes as its subject the ways we think, and ultimately don’t think, about history.