Meticulously collaged, Berrío’s canvases impart both exuberance and grief.
In this moving documentary by Cosima Spender, there are lots of unanswered questions but you can’t help but be moved by the rawness.
A forceful rejection of neutrality, the Guggenheim exhibition unearths the deeply biased natures of media and government systems.
Greaves emphasizes the possibilities of planting seeds in the ruins of violent structures.
A thing like you and me conjures the experience of being trapped in the darkness of manufactured happiness.
Sun Ra’s stanzas are riddles against passive reading.
Tam’s work always comes back to the body, emphasizing what lays beyond our daily performances.
Ahrong Kim is a masterful ceramic sculptor whose touchstone is a young Asian woman’s head.
The poet suggests his art’s highest calling isn’t truth-telling but stirring our empathic imagination.
Brazilian artist Caetano de Almeida lets colors call to colors, and shapes to shapes, as he works his way across the painting.
Gunda and Stray reveal how difficult it is not to romanticize the lives of other animals.
The poems in Jean Day’s Late Human carry a sense of having arrived at a moment when nothing feels quite right.