The Hirshhorn Museum, which previously had only one work by Duchamp, now ranks near the Philadelphia Museum of Art and the Museum of Modern Art as holding the most prominent public collections of his work.
Francis M. Naumann’s Mentors is an accessible and richly detailed celebration of intense cross-generational exchanges.
Marcel Duchamp’s “The Bride Stripped Bare by Her Bachelors, Even” provides a provocative foundation for an exhibition of female artists who riff on the liminal spaces between ideas and events.
Enacting a posthumous reassessment, the book Percy Rainford: Duchamp’s “Invisible” Photographer has poignantly rescued the neglected artist Percy Rainford from erasure.
Duchamp’s Last Day is a bravo performance capturing the ephemerality of life and the physicality of art.
Have you ever accidentally walked into an occupied bathroom? That incredulous shock of embarrassment is precisely what the Swiss Institute’s new exhibition conjures.
Spoiler alert: Cage lost … twice.
Marcel Duchamp’s zines leapt from their lair to entertain artists and educate the public.
For the first time, an exhibition explores these artists’ friendship and the visual parallels within their distinct work.
The Turkish-American artist Serkan Özkaya and the novelist Augustus Rose discuss their fascinations with Duchampian detective work at Postmasters Gallery on Wednesday.
Dropping the right name could get you into a museum for free on Sunday, April 9.
Even after digesting this considerable amount of ostensibly transitory disclosure, Duchamp remains an unadulterated, irreverent enigma.