The aggressive kineticism of Futurism in Chase-Riboud’s sculpture is tempered by a keen appreciation of the erotic and lyrical.
Squaring the Circle (The Story of Hipgnosis) is a reasonably informative, if rather dry, look at a subject with much more potential for exploration.
Odili Donald Odita challenges the long-held belief that abstract art is a purely Western tradition.
The long-gone art gallery afforded Black artists a space to create without having to consider the pressures of the commercial art market or the fickle nature of nonprofit art institutions.
Rachel Lears’s new film To the End is optimistic, perhaps to a fault.
Concurrent shows at the Delaware Art Museum highlight overlooked aspects of Pre-Raphaelite art and tread beyond typical gender hierarchies.
Two solo shows in Chicago are must-sees for anyone who cares about feminism and how it intersects with modernist architecture, urban planning, and design.
The pathbreaking artist recounts milestones in her life through letters she wrote to her mother.
Leiko Ikemura is concerned with the meeting place of the spiritual and physical, the ineffable and material worlds.
A show of early works by Jaffe challenges viewers to think about the road she pursued in her art, and what it means to go your own way.
Nothing was shaped or glazed by Fontana without his consideration of how light could interact, animate, or even mystify form.
Spanning generations and genres from the past 100 years, the MCA Denver’s iteration of the traveling exhibition resonates as its only non-Southern venue.