Is the Royal Academy’s Marina Abramović retrospective spirituality or its monetization? You toss the coin.
Each symbol in Tanavoli’s Poets, Locks, Cages at the Vancouver Art Gallery holds a special meaning in Sufism, which has inspired his work.
Smith’s collections of folk music, Indigenous art, and occult ephemera inspired generations of artists.
Groundswell is a crucial reexamination of important but under-recognized artists working with the land.
Amplifying the voices of Native women, the artist issues a collective call to resistance through visual art, music, and community.
How to Have an American Baby exposes a Chinese business that cares only for the bottom line, and a private US hospital system more than happy to serve patients paying cash.
Her paintings, springing from traditional Indian miniature painting made large, radiate both rootedness and displacement.
In quiet yet scrupulous detail, Designing Experience asks how the US National Park Service shapes the narratives it tells about this country and the lands it claims.
Her new exhibition at the Renaissance Society bears witness to infrastructural failure, colonial theft, and disregarded histories.
Paul B. Preciado’s film prizes creative passion over pathology, and trades individual trauma for collective and individual transcendence.
In the 1990s, Cerámica Suro began to seek out artists, offering its facility as the site for experimental collaborations in clay.
The artist retells the myth of Gilgamesh through a meditation on mud, a primordial material and source of timeless storytelling.