The sign honoring the slain boy is the fourth to be built in just over a decade due to repeated acts of vandalism.
Anthony Goicolea, the selected artist to design the state’s official monument honoring the LGBTQ community, speaks about his proposed memorial and the logistics of a public art project.
After the loss of her father and a close friend, Heide Hatry began making portraits where her subjects’ faces are delicately recreated with their own cremated remains.
Thousands of sticky-note messages have accumulated in the New York City subway, a moment of post-election solidarity evolved from artist Matthew Chavez’s Subway Therapy project.
With each foot of sea level rise, four lines of cherry trees at the Climate Chronograph die.
The unmarked grave of 19th-century artist Thomas Crawford will soon be commemorated with the installation of one of his own sculptures at Green-Wood Cemetery in Brooklyn.
A new project is giving slave burial grounds in the United States something they’ve long been deprived of: visibility.
Each year, hundreds of New Yorkers are buried in trenches dug deep in the soil of Hart Island, a sliver of forgotten land in the Long Island Sound off the eastern shore of the Bronx.
Five heart-shaped lead boxes dating to the 16th and 17th centuries were exhumed from the basement of the Convent of the Jacobins in Rennes, France.
Next month, the doors of an Italian mob boss’s former home will open to the public, thanks in part to the Uffizi Gallery.
A controversial competition to build a monument in Warsaw to Poles who helped Jews during the Holocaust just got a little more controversial after the founder of the organization behind the project denounced the winning design.
Last week, the Remembrance and Future Foundation (RFF) announced the five finalists competing to design a controversial Warsaw monument to Poles who helped Jews during the German occupation of Poland from 1939–45.