How will the internet transform the way that contemporary visual art is created?
Evan Roth is increasingly interested in exploring the physical infrastructure of the internet. His latest project brings his research into your bedroom.
A large survey exhibition comprehensively traces the internet’s influence on artistic practice since 1989, uneasily and unexpectedly revealing how it can subsume both the art and its viewing contexts.
Richard Kraft has classified Trump’s daily actions “in the fashion of a soccer referee,” assigning yellow and red cards to the President’s conduct.
“Brandon” was completed in 1999, and it is based on the rape and murder of 21-year-old trans man Brandon Teena in Humboldt, Nebraska.
An exhibition in London gathers 64 artifacts of the early web, from the first site that allowed users to order pizza online to one of the first animated GIFs to go viral.
A new web-based project will slide art directly into your inbox once a month, with each iteration representing a digital solo show by a different artist for your own private viewing.
Unbound to GPS coordinates, internet-based art has no place on these other lists, and since it isn’t fair to neglect the increasing amount of works designed specifically for cyberspace, 2015 welcomes our inaugural Best-of-the-Internet list.
Nine artists are putting a digital twist on instruction-based art, removing the aspect of in-person engagement fundamental to such works by Marcel Duchamp to Yoko Ono.
Are you tired of your local air? If so, a bag of atmospheric gases from Williamsburg, Brooklyn, could be yours if you have thousands of dollars to burn.
MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY — To devote a show to an era is to delimit the era in question, carving it off from surrounding epochs and ascribing some measure of thematic or aesthetic continuity to it.
LONDON — The best works on view in this seven-artist selection are “post-internet” experiments (sorry) that probe the ways in which the internet has reconfigured, and continues to reconfigure, such charged arenas as identity, surveillance, and labor.