French artist Christophe Guinet’s mesmerizing plaster sculptures mimic the ability of trees to assume other forms.
The cube, which has fallen into disrepair, was strapped in place by supportive metal implements at its base.
The sensation of touching isn’t the point. It’s the yearning — heightened during quarantines — that lives on in these sculptures.
Medellín’s first museum retrospective is a thoughtful tribute to his lifelong pursuit of craft and sincere search for connection.
Belinda Rathbone’s biography traces the sculptor’s embrace of kinetic mechanisms to his work in the Singer Sewing Machine factory.
Bursztyn created vibrating, noisy kinetic sculptures out of scrap metal and cloth with a mix of sensual and disturbing energy.
The animal carcass sculptures are gruesome yet their materials — the artist’s own discarded clothing — lend them some gentleness.
Pylypchuk’s art has always been deeply engaged with the most painful parts of life, those that human beings tend to push aside or deny in order to get by.
The Icelandic artist fashions sculptures and wall works from the primary substance of her volcanic and volatile homeland.
A corrective to the sculptor’s self-aggrandizing, The Making of Rodin draws attention to the hidden figures who made his work possible.
In lieu of a gallery, Adam Milner’s sculptures can be seen all around New York City — from a bodega to a dog’s collar.
Funky and elegant by turn, Ann Agee’s ceramic Madonnas testify to an imagination run wild.