Individually and collectively, the artworks in Dress Up, Speak Up do exactly what the exhibition title promises: they dress up, and speak loudly, colorfully, and irresistibly.
Jessica Segall’s work displays the physical vestiges of asylum-seekers’ journeys, but with no real evidence of the individual.
As a recent exhibition at the Akron Art Museum demonstrates, video games are at a creative peak, as fine artists respond to and play with video gaming culture, visuals, and communities.
After viewing Art and Race Matters: The Career of Robert Colescott — the artist’s most comprehensive retrospective to date — it feels fair to assume that factions of society still aren’t ready for Colescott.
Art historian and curator Lowery Stokes Sims discusses why she wanted to present as complete a picture of Colescott’s work as possible in this retrospective at Contemporary Arts Center, Cincinnati.
An exhibition of rarely seen, ancient art explores the complex ideas and rich expressions of Japan’s indigenous religion.
Hyperallergic spoke with Cave about what it means to surrender to the sacred, and how a queer perspective brings liberation and a way of seeing and being in an at-times seemingly disconnected world.
The show highlights jewelry, sculpture and more from over 20 years of work by William Harper. On view from April 4 to June 14 at CIA’s Reinberger Gallery in Cleveland, Ohio.
This exciting step for the museum is part of an initiative to draw diverse audiences.
A gem of a museum in Ohio known for European masterpieces, gains contemporary relevance.
It is heartening to see the FotoFocus Biennial continue to gain ground as it endeavors to present a wider range of visions.
At Angela Meleca Gallery, five contemporary Lebanese artists consider their relationships to their home country.