To sit with Haring’s expansive artworks is to travel back in time and understand that the world of the 1980s is not so far from today’s.
A Basquiat-painted Ferris wheel, a Keith Haring carousel, and more are part of the project, to be rebooted in LA next year.
Art is for Everybody at the Broad Museum will focus on the artist’s life and activism.
From exhibition catalogue pages marketed as original prints to brazenly fake “authorized” copies of Harings and Warhols, we’re living in a golden age of art piracy.
Bard College has announced a $3.2M endowment for the fellowship and the relocation of a mural Haring made on Professor Tom Wolf’s wall.
Created as part of a site-specific performance in 1983, the piece is now on view at New York City Center for its 2021-2022 season.
The mural is tucked behind the DJ booth at a former nightclub, which is slated to become a home for seniors.
The exhibition “Keith Haring: Radiant Gambit” presents a more complicated — and certainly more interesting — take on an artist best known for his zippy visuals.
With his recent book, Ricardo Montez complicates notions of collaboration, refusing clean conclusions about Haring’s work and relationships.
Over 140 objects from Haring’s personal collection, including works by Andy Warhol and Jean-Michel Basquiat, will be sold by Sotheby’s to benefit the Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual & Transgender Community Center of New York.
The Keith Haring Foundation has finally realized its perfect demographic: people who like art, people who smoke pot, and people with a desire for designer paraphernalia.
Moved by his friend Benny Soto’s struggles with addiction and riled by government inaction, Haring mobilized his boldly-outlined shapes and energetic figures to send a cautionary message.