Lokame Tharavadu explores a variety of artistic perspectives on home, belonging, and the universal spirit of humanity that persists in the midst of a global pandemic.
The UK government’s attempted export ban on Tipu Sultan’s treasures is a double travesty for objects it acquired through loot and plunder.
Grimanesa Amoros’s Golden Array invites onlookers to reflect on connections through “the invisible trajectories of a wireless universe.”
The Gondwana Art Project elevates and upskills tribal and folk artisans in India who practice traditional Indian art forms.
Almost all of the antiquities, worth an estimated $15 million, were seized from the disgraced antiquities dealer Subhash Kapoor.
Through hand-colored photographs, artists Waswo X. Waswo and Rajesh Soni explore the tradition of the Gauri Dance.
The photograph of Mahal, taken in 1872 while she was interned and dispossessed, raises questions of consent.
“Street art really helps reimagine what a place can look like,” said Yash Bhandari, a contributing artist.
Every cake, every artwork, and every photograph made a difference towards the greater good to benefit vulnerable populations.
The graceful art form has a long history, but is currently under threat of disappearing.
The most gruesome images of COVID-19’s wrath in the Western press have originated from the formerly colonized nation and stand in contrast with an imageless COVID-19 crisis in the United States.
Narayan Sinha transforms a dilapidated old home into a surreal artistic playground.