The Twentieth Century is a surreal, irreverent anti-biopic of Canadian Prime Minister William Lyon Mackenzie King.
From a “Cuck Zone” to a Karl Marx fountain, a satirical illustration of a liberal arts campus by Chelsea Saunders is making its rounds on the internet.
A Chicago-based firm has launched a satirical campaign to build a border wall replica around the Mar-A-Lago. They will donate all proceeds to the International Refugee Assistance Program.
At the Brooklyn Museum, a group of artists will trace the influence of political satire to the great ancient Greek playwright Aristophanes.
What could Dennis Rodman, kimchee pizza, and the Olympic Committee do for world peace?
In late 18th-century Britain, etched cartoons and caricatures abounded, poking fun at kings, noblemen, society ladies, French revolutionaries, the institution of marriage, and countless other people and things.
The old adage that a picture is worth a thousand words finds substance in the illustrations of John Holcroft.
The following “correspondence” was sent to us anonymously, and we publish it here as an archival document indicating the state of collector/dealer relationships in the 21st century.
Art critic Philip Kennicott published a guide to viewing art in the Washington Post this week. Lovely and thoughtful though it is, parts of it just seemed sort of … old-fashioned, you know?
For your reading pleasure: six short reviews of nonexistent shows, none of which are actually on view in New York this week.
On Wednesday, artist Jayson Musson tweeted “lol this performance art scene in She’s All That is better than real performance art,” and his 84 characters opened the flood gates of memory for me.
Now that the Whitney Biennial is over and the critical debate around it has subsided, I feel it’s time to put this project to rest: I created Joe Scanlan.