With A Lion for Every House at the Art Institute of Chicago, Floating Museum riffs wildly on the art rental programs of some museums.
For artist Melissa Brown, thrifted items reflect human desires and associations, and take on fresh meanings in each new setting.
In Nadav Assor and Tirtza Even’s film Chronicle of a Fall, on immigrant cultural workers in the US, there is no singular, stable view of anything.
Taking a feminist, Indigenous approach, the new contemporary art festival developed by Franconia Sculpture Park is happening this summer at sites across the Upper Midwest of the US.
This new exhibition in Evanston, Illinois considers how art has been used to protest, process, mourn, and memorialize anti-Black violence for more than a century.
Artists Selina Trepp, Leslie Baum, and Diane Christiansen repurpose their own and others’ creations into new artworks.
Shows on view at this unique art space include Rirkrit Tiravanija: (who’s afraid of red, yellow, and green), a reinstallation of the US architecture exhibition at the 2021 Venice Biennale, and more.
Artists from around the world can join online and in-person courses at one of the most influential art and design schools in the United States.
“When monuments mislead, they are taking space that could go to other, more accurate histories, or to artworks that pose questions instead of asserting answers.”
Featuring new work by Illinois artists, writers, and humanists, the exhibition and activation kit Envisioning Justice RE:ACTION is online and open to the public.
Painter Jewel Ham’s color choices critique a colorist interpretation of Blackness as being monolithic, lacking a multitude of colors therein.
An ingenious arrangement can engender awareness of spatial relationships, provide a much-needed sense of order, or offer purely aesthetic mysteries.