After a months-long dispute, the 160-foot artwork was recently removed from Jack Shainman Gallery’s upstate outpost, but a recent vote ruled that Cave’s message was “a political message and art” and therefore protected by the First Amendment.
Viewing Parks’s photographs in 2021 offers stark, graceful reminders of the ongoing fight for civil rights.
A local zoning appeals board hearing will soon decide whether Cave’s colossal textual work, “Truth Be Told,” is art protected by the First Amendment, or rather a sign that may be regulated by law.
In his clashing compositions and use of artificial colors and materials Odita generates something very different from artists associated with geometric abstraction and Minimalism.
Hayv Kahraman’s paintings compel viewers to acknowledge the potential pleasure of viewing contorted bodies in a position of pain.
Claudette Schreuders’s most recent show at Jack Shainman gallery, In the Bedroom is perhaps both her most revealing and most enigmatic body of work to date.
The architectonics of Leslie Wayne’s structures exude impermanence and a poetic expression of loss.
The painter’s introspective subjects can make the viewer feel uncomfortably voyeuristic.
The artist’s candid event photographs demand the spotlight in his current exhibition in New York.
Abney locates much of her work on the recognition that abuse and violence are an integral part of the everyday consciousness of people of color.
Hayv Kahraman, a half-Kurdish Iraqi and naturalized Swede living in the US, is no stranger to identity politics.
Leslie Wayne’s richly layered paintings remind us of the playfulness and emotional range to be found in abstraction.