The Ohio museum is planning to auction off three paintings by Cézanne, Renoir, and Matisse with the goal of “broadening the narrative of art history.”
We Want Everything is on view through June 10 in CIA’s Reinberger Gallery. A virtual discussion with Tings Chak and Josh MacPhee is scheduled for April 15.
The workers are urging the leadership of the Ohio arts institution to voluntarily recognize their union.
In 1996, Nez Perce Tribe members had to fundraise hundreds of thousands of dollars to pay the Ohio History Connection to secure artifacts that were rightfully theirs.
Though unequivocally a monographic show, Rerun is clearly the product of many (fresh and youthful) voices, much to its benefit.
In Telling Stories, Robyn O’Neil, Amy Cutler, and Annie Pootoogook showcase the continued utility of this ancient art form to stunning effect.
The Butler Institute of American Art received 98 works from the kinetic art collection of developer David Bermant, who acquired work that explored movement through the use of video, electronics, robotics, holography, magnetism, and light.
Susan Allan Block called for “no peace” and “no concession,” called Kamala Harris a “whore,” and labeled Joe Biden an “illegitimate president” in controversial social media posts.
Raggin’ On is a fitting legacy for an absolutely singular artist who spoke passionately of and to her collective community.
The poster by Adana Tillman is animated as a 3D-image, allowing spectators to add elements to the artwork, change colors, and create their own designs.
As Radical Tradition affirms, the act of creating whole cloth from scraps is not just a matter of making ends meet, but an empowering act of reclamation.
Organized by La Tanya S. Autry, scholars, artists, and museum professionals including Christina Sharpe, Key Jo Lee, and William C. Anderson gathered to discuss the limits and possibilities of art to address anti-Blackness.