On view in Louisville, Kentucky, until November 6, the triennial’s second edition exhibits work by 11 artists responding to current socio-political issues in the United States.
The Trump-appointed federal judge ruled in favor of a Louisville wedding photographer who claimed that serving LGBTQ+ clients violated her Christian beliefs and First Amendment rights.
Participants created artworks that will be exhibited at the Speed Art Museum in Louisville, Kentucky.
Billed as a “survey of quilt-based works,” Sanford Biggers: Codeswitch feels less like an overview of one section of the artist’s oeuvre and more like a record of his creative process overall.
The capacity to reside in joy and terror in equal measure gives Sora’s paintings their unsettling power, a brutal acknowledgment that creation coexists with destruction.
The paintings that form the heart of Ceirra Evans: It’s Okay to Go Home offer a more complex and generous response to the stale and sneering stereotypes of Appalachia.
Celeste’s sculptures all rely on natural forces to achieve balance, and thus are perpetually on the precipice of collapse.
There are many in Kentucky who wish to get beyond the Breonna Taylor tragedy, but Amy Sherald’s magnetic portrait of Taylor insists otherwise.
There are artists who paint, and those who use paint.
Peter Williams doesn’t make things easy for the viewer, and why should he?
All MFA students receive a scholarship or assistantship. A private studio space is provided for each student in our new MFA Building.
Art can have a unique place in interpretive history experiences by embodying the history of a place with an impactful visual, and making that visual part of the narrative. But it’s hard to do well without being overly intrusive or just clashing with the surrounding setting. Here are four examples of approaches to historic trails told through art.