The sixth episode and season finale ultimately leaned into the very issues the reality show was ostensibly trying to address.
In episode three, the artists created works about the pandemic and bonded with each other, which is cute but doesn’t really make for good TV.
Also, one contestant attempted three oil paintings in seven hours. It went as well as you can imagine.
The Hirshhorn Museum, which previously had only one work by Duchamp, now ranks near the Philadelphia Museum of Art and the Museum of Modern Art as holding the most prominent public collections of his work.
The Hirshhorn Museum exhibition, filled with reproductions and plaster casts of the Auschwitz-Birkenau concentration camp, works through the wounds and scars of a gruesome history.
Bradford’s installation at the Hirshhorn Museum takes as its subject the ways we think, and ultimately don’t think, about history.
The moderator of an upcoming conversation on art and dissent at the Hirshhorn Museum, Thompson talks about the changing art world.
Presented in association with the exhibition Ai Weiwei: Trace, this conversation series will include perspectives from artists, journalists, activists, and academics.
Developed by Not Impossible Labs, the suit translates sounds into a cascade of vibrations, with different instruments registering in different zones across the body.
And contemporary art continues to be part of the Jivanka brand.
Yayoi Kusama’s retrospective at the Hirshhorn Museum brings together the largest number of mirror rooms ever, as they all appear to extend infinitely into distant darkness.
At one point, watching Kjartansson’s facial expression grow increasingly blissed-out and almost absent, his eyes directed heavenward, I sensed an echo of Bernini’s ecstatic St. Teresa.