The first exhibition devoted to Cubism in France since 1953 illustrates how the radical art movement shattered western pictorial conventions.
What a nimble feat of balance and strength it is to build a dream.
The Barbican Gallery’s Modern Couples exhibition questions the notion of “solo male genius,” exploring unconventional iterations of love and how romance pervades art.
Whether or not one considers Picasso a prodigy, Musée d’Orsay’s Picasso. Blue and Rose allows the public to bask in the world of a young, energetic, and sensitive artist.
Michelle Hartney posted the guerilla wall labels next to the artwork of Paul Gaugin and Pablo Picasso, calling out their abusive or misogynistic histories.
It was with a certain incredibility that I discovered the museum was hosting a major Picasso exhibition titled Love, Fame, Tragedy. Nevertheless, I wanted to see the show for myself.
The drawings of Klimt and Schiele, in contrast to those of Picasso, are graphic evidence of an artist grappling with what is directly in front of him.
On display at the Met Breuer are the nude drawings, watercolors, and prints by Klimt, Schiele, and Picasso. This will be the first time these pieces have been on display together.
Revisiting a painting show that “changed the art world, for better or worse.”
A show at the Tate Modern in London hones in on the artist’s diaristic relationship to his own work
Robert Bechtle’s photorealist pictures of suburban California resist exoticism as much as Delacroix’s paintings of Algerian harems.
No doubt your university art history lectures were always after lunch.