“It is way past time for a collective reimagining of crime and punishment as we know it,” the artist said.
Mehretu’s remarkable mid-career survey blazes through the Whitney Museum of Art, illuminating over two decades of her extensive practice.
Vote.org believes a “strong visual vocabulary” can help increase voter turnout. Its latest project offers resources to help you request an absentee ballot, register to vote, and more.
Art critic Seph Rodney considers on his reviews during the last few years and what he may have gotten wrong and why.
Packed with traced and freehand marks, Mehretu’s artworks inspire awe of what might be called an informational sublime, a 21st-century twist on the artistic tradition.
The Venice Biennale’s official exhibition, May You Live In Interesting Times, presents art that speaks to the present, not in the direct fashion of journalism, but in ways that can challenge existing habits of thought.
The month of June is a time to celebrate the LGBTQ community and reflect on the advances of queer people to strengthen civil liberties around the world, even in a moment of great political uncertainty. It’s also a good opportunity to spotlight the richness and diversity of culture we have within the community. Hyperallergic is […]
2019 brings a plethora of new art to the Los Angeles area, and here are some exhibitions not to miss out on.
Artist Julie Mehretu and writer Jonathan Safran Foer sit down to discuss the films that inspire their work at the Morgan Library.
Reflecting on “HOWL, eon (I, II),” her new commission for the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, Julie Mehretu talks about working at a huge scale, how live music affects her process, and how the 2016 election impacted her work.
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.
As news of art fairs and Bjork took the spotlight earlier this month, I lingered on the Museum of Modern Art’s The Forever Now: Contemporary Painting in an Atemporal World, up through early April.