At Detroit’s N’Namdi Center for Contemporary Art, John Sims conducted a two-hour-long Confederate flag funeral.
A new report by the market research company NPD Group shows how the Women’s Marches directly increased sales of sign-making material.
On a Monday night in February, an image of Woody Guthrie was projected on the façade of the Oklahoma State Capitol, his guitar reading: “How Did It Come to This.”
A drawing report from Day 1 of the resistance movement.
Send her your old drawers, and Coralina Meyer will sew them into one of her “Cunt Quilts,” the first of which will fly at this weekend’s Women’s March on Washington.
We Make America, a group formed after the election, has been crafting art inspired by the Statue of Liberty for the January 21 marches in Washington and New York.
Winners of an open call will receive $500 per piece and see their art used on 30,000 posters and nine large-scale banners.
If we’re going to protest continuously for four years, we might as well keep it aesthetically interesting.
In Soulèvements, an ahistorical exhibition of art made for and about acts of protest, works either make their political agendas self-evident or embed them in their formal properties.
In North Dakota and beyond, Native American artists and their allies are creating work in support of the water protectors fighting the Dakota Access Pipeline.
PHILADELPHIA — It should come as no surprise that there are many ways one can experience art.
The beginnings of a wall with Trump’s name on it have emerged along the US-Mexico border, but it is not likely what the presumptive Republican nominee has in mind.