An online platform creates a community around southern Nevada’s transitory creative life, but there’s a problem with its name.
What unites all these projects is a clear sense that they exist in a world unto itself: the digitized space.
If a digital site is described as an “exhibition” I go to it wanting a visual experience animated by lively and inventive juxtapositions and means of navigation.
Faces of Frida, a partnership between Google Arts & Culture and 33 partner museums, brings together some 800 artifacts from ultra-high resolution images of her work to personal objects and rarely-seen photos.
Playing Soviet: The Visual Languages of Early Soviet Children’s Books, 1917-1953 is an online interactive from Princeton University exploring children’s books in the Soviet Union.
Harnessing the Power of the Criminal Corpse is an online exhibition that unearths the macabre history of anatomy and criminal punishment.
The Mauritshuis museum in the Hague created an online exhibition that reveals the hidden history of one of its most popular paintings, Carel Fabritius’s “The Goldfinch” (1654).
The Skyscraper Museum’s “Ten & Taller: 1874-1900” exhibition maps the first Manhattan buildings to soar beyond 10 stories.
Seeing Science from the University of Maryland, Baltimore County, is a yearlong online project that explores photography’s role in defining, promoting, and furthering science.
The Mob Museum in Las Vegas explores the jazz, flappers, and mob violence of America’s Prohibition era in a new online exhibition.
Like his anatomist peers, 18th-century Dutch scientist Frederik Ruysch preserved human and animal specimens for study, either dried or in jars.
To coincide with the one-year anniversary of the April 25, 2015, earthquake in Nepal, the Rubin Museum of Art is launching a series of commemorative projects, including an online exhibition that celebrates the unique culture of the region.