Thirty-seven years after the artist’s death, a new exhibition proves that Oppenheim’s furry teacup was just one of her many daring artistic statements.
Two artists will each receive $20,000 in funding to help them become active cultural practitioners and research community-engaged creative practices.
Sikander’s retrospective Extraordinary Realities gathers together themes of female multiplicity, queer desire, capitalist exploitation, and decolonial aesthetics.
Hutson’s textured work honors and challenges his city across mediums in a long overdue exhibition.
Artist Maya Stovall questions the altruistic intentions of anthropology while also attempting to redefine the discipline as a site of creativity and community empowerment.
The Montefiore Mainz Mahzor at the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston is a prized 14th-century illuminated manuscript.
Houston artist HJ Bott conveys a restless, open, and experimental temperament that is in dialogue with his better-known contemporaries.
Jennifer Ling Datchuk’s exhibition is filled with the haunting, rhythmic sounds of gently clattering porcelain.
In letters, O’Keeffe refers to her photos as “sketches,” a quick and precise way to get her ideas down.
“I’ve always felt that home is a fraught place which is constantly going through ruptures,” says Jagdeep Raina.
Every Saturday, Eleonore Koch visited the older painter Alfredo Volpi’s São Paulo studio, learning, in her words, “through observation and being together.”
Elizabeth Bick’s images inject a sense of theatricality and intention into the randomness of everyday life.