Even for viewers who don’t believe in ghosts, spirits, or alien life, the works in Supernatural America possess their own power.
Early on, Kamoda’s exhibitions were met with crowds who lined up around the block to see his elegant, elusive works.
Lasansky’s series drew massive crowds when it toured major museums between 1967 and 1970.
Though he is best known for his sculpture, Roszak drew throughout his life, typically for several hours a day.
This discussion series, taking place at the Minneapolis Institute of Art and the Minneapolis College of Art and Design, offers audiences an opportunity to learn about the fellowship recipients and how their work intersects with broader contemporary art ideas and concerns.
Inside a years-long effort to show a millennium’s worth of art by Native American women.
This discussion series features the 2017 McKnight Visual Artist Fellows in conversation with nationally-renown art curators and critics.
“I want to take the stories that children really do want many people to hear, and become almost a vehicle that helps these stories be more accessible,” says artist Essma Imady.
Naoya Hatakeyama’s photography reflects the human condition in our current age when we have removed ourselves from nature, secluded ourselves in the concrete trappings of roads, bridges, and buildings, far from mountains and the endless sky.
Sensory pleasure inspires this exhibition design, treating the last imperial dynasty of China as a feast instead of a major art movement.
Nisenbaum portrays her subjects with majesty and importance, upending class and status structures.
A member of the Propeller Group discusses using the Minneapolis Institute of Art’s collection as a backdrop for a film about funerary traditions.