Nordström creates compelling architectural “portraits” of the city by including the real stuff of life, like electric boxes, water damage, and rusting metalwork.
Her work brilliantly reframes age-old storylines from a Persian cookbook as modern allegories for female liberation.
Two colossal inflatable sculptures by the Winnipeg-based artist prod the colonial roots of economic and racial inequality in the country.
The gesture popularized by Estevan Oriol’s iconic 1995 photo inspired two sculptures by Glenn Kaino to be installed on either end of the new 6th Street bridge.
Marking the 80th anniversary of Antoine de Saint Exupéry’s book, a bronze statue of the beloved traveler can now be seen on Fifth Avenue.
The self-taught artist, who carved gravestones for a living, is finally receiving institutional recognition.
Elsa María Meléndez takes on historical narratives that have perpetuated the disempowerment and marginalization of Puerto Rican women.
Police say thieves stole one of the film’s iconic abstract sculptures and a lamppost with a “distinctive pumpkin decoration.”
The Massachusetts Charitable Mechanic Association claims that Peter Stephenson’s “Wounded Indian” was stolen from its collection in the 1950s.
The sculpture, based on AI analysis of works by Michelangelo, Rodin, Käthe Kollwitz, Takamura Kotaro, and Augusta Savage, would make a great hood ornament for Elon Musk’s next venture into space.
The sculpture, dedicated to scientist Rita Levi-Montalcini, is described as “a tribute to the great majority of women who are curvy.”
In her world, there is no detritus and everything (everyone) is charged with potential.