In Art Hiding in New York, you can explore the art all around a city that can’t seem to get enough of it.
The initiative opens the Prado’s collection to the public and provokes unexpected encounters with art.
Michael Zelehoski’s sculpture “Miguelito” is crafted with plywood used to board up businesses during last summer’s racial justice protests.
Some time ago I found myself on a balcony in Verona staring down horrified as a laughing crowd surrounded a statue of Juliet, vying for the chance to touch her right breast.
Art in Odd Places’ public art and performance festival NORMAL is a clap-back to any appeal to returning to the previous status quo.
Brighter Days is bound to transform what we imagine possible with monuments.
The British government’s new “free speech champion,” Oliver Dowden, has threatened museums with funding cuts if they remove controversial statues.
Banksy confirmed the artwork in a clever video stitched together with a Bob Ross tutorial.
A collaboration between We Buy Gold and Orange Barrel Media, Walls for a Cause NYC presents a safer, yet still poignant opportunity for art viewing.
A local zoning appeals board hearing will soon decide whether Cave’s colossal textual work, “Truth Be Told,” is art protected by the First Amendment, or rather a sign that may be regulated by law.
The city will allocate $500,000 to commission up to 10 public artworks; $250,000 for small local projects; and $1.7 million for nonprofit arts organizations throughout Chicago.
The expansive installation, created by artist Jim Hodges, was made of more than 5,000 separately cut pieces of colored glass.