The wait for the ink to dry links to a greater debate about how the UK creates its documents.
The National Building Museum’s recently acquired collection of 4,500 paper models shows an interpretation of the world in miniature, from black-and-white shtetls to nuclear power plants.
The third edition of Art on Paper opens in Lower Manhattan with a towering trio of hand-cut paper sculptures and 80 galleries from around the world.
Chanel shoes, McDonald’s french fries, iPhones, cognac, lacy lingerie, and machine guns are just a few of the consumer goods you can purchase for the dead in China.
It’s fun to imagine what an archaeologist of the future might make of the found notes — including shopping lists, personal reflections, and angry scribbles — currently on view at Stour Space Gallery in London.
It’s telling that Exchange Rates, last weekend’s Bushwick-wide art event, is described on its official website as “an exposition,” as opposed to a straightforward exhibition or a sales-driven art fair. The four-day program of pop-up shows, talks, panels, performances, and ambulatory happenings felt at times like a biennial, a symposium, and, yes, even an art fair.
Shortly after President Obama announced his support for same-sex marriage in May 2012, the online version of the Guardian came out with an interactive graph depicting gay rights in the US on a state by state basis.