Sonya Clark’s latest catalogue, the case for decolonizing drag, Coco Fusco speaks truth to power, a memoir of Brooklyn’s underground performance scene, and more.
Christina Sharpe’s Ordinary Notes, Nan Goldin’s new catalogue, a visual biography of Marina Abramovic, and more.
The story of a Gee’s Bend quilt, McKenzie Wark’s new memoir, Native photography, motherhood in light of Agnes Martin, and more.
From public art as a tool of control to grief in games to the science of color, here are 20 recommended podcast episodes on visual culture.
The British elite were racing fanatics in the 18th century, and there was no greater honor for a victorious horse than having its portrait painted by George Stubbs.
In the market for a fine art degree but unsure how to pick schools? The real question is: which list of the top art schools is right for you?
Hardly a day goes by on the internet without a publication releasing some kind of Important List. The latest is The New Republic‘s “100 Years 100 Thinkers,” a compendium prompted by the magazine’s centennial.
In a bold example of art journalism, Vanity Fair has attempted to answer the question that’s been burning a hole in everyone’s brain for ages: Who are the six greatest living artists? If you haven’t been wondering this, you clearly aren’t reading enough Art Review.
The new year is always a time of idealism. We want to improve ourselves, lose weight, find success in a new career: everyone has high aspirations. Why shouldn’t we do the same for the art world? Here’s a list of resolutions I have for the contemporary art community in 2011. There are some suggestions, some criticisms and some predictions, but what they all have in common is a desire to foster a better public artistic dialogue, free of some of the snares we encountered over this past year. Click through for a small flash of optimism before what promises to be a roller coaster ride.
It’s the New Year all over again, and aside from going out and partying, there’s not much in the New Year to look forward to yet. I’m finding myself starting at empty calendar and wondering what to fill it up with. Why not schedule in some art? It’s never to early to start that exhibition calendar going, so here are five exhibitions that I think will light up this new year in New York City.
Sometimes, the internet is boring. It’s a tough truth to bear, but it is true nonetheless, and I deal with that fact when it rears its ugly head. But what brightens up those dreary internet days for me aren’t just the websites I check out for news and info, they’re the personalities that I rely on to get that info to me: their senses of humor, senses of the surreal and their ability to hand-pick and hand present stuff that I want to see. Here are ten Twitter personalities that I love hearing from, and I think you should check out for the New Year, and beyond.
After Ai Weiwei’s Tate exhibition was effectively quarantined for its impact on visitors’ health and well-being, we thought we’d investigate the art world for a few other pieces and exhibitions that ended up being a little more than curators and artists bargained for. From the Tate Modern’s numerous Turbine Hall offenses to falling sculptures, environmental devastation, and out of control Richard Serras, here are a few works we’d only want to admire from a safe distance.