The Archaeology Museum of Catalonia is welcoming visitors in their birthday suits.
Artists are resorting to platforms like Onlyfans and Pornhub to show work that was banned from the social media network.
Instagram’s new “sexual solicitation” notification used in a misguided purge of “sexual” material is not only wrong, it’s also offensive.
The documentary Skin spurs the viewer to think about what kind of bodies are usually naked in movies.
Last week, Playboy announced it will forgo naked ladies on its pages come March 2016.
On August 21, the world’s first official, naked public performance art festival will occur in the streets of Biel, Switzerland, featuring projects from 18 international artists.
What is it about women’s bare nipples that gets social media platforms so riled up? In the past months countless images have been removed from Instagram and Facebook because of their inclusion of female nipples while shirtless men and graphic violence remain uncensored.
Reuben Negron, an artist who lives and works in Connecticut and New York, is best known for his realistic watercolor depictions of intimate moments, ranging from the raw to the vulnerable. His scenes often give me the impression of looking in a mirror. Negron’s series This House of Glass, “an intimate exposé on what we keep hidden from others – and in many cases, what we hide from ourselves,” and Dirty Dirty Love, an exploration of “sex, sexuality and identity as concepts … [through] interactions with individuals and couples in domestic and private settings,” were both shown as separate solo exhibitions at Like the Spice Gallery in Brooklyn.