In Horror Vacui, the artist’s works exude depth and dynamism, turning what might be mayhem into compelling narratives.
The gawking fascination with the Utah obelisk taps into larger, fundamental behavioral problems that are holdovers from colonizing the frontier.
Local artists Chris Ramming and Rob Brill address tourists traveling to Marfa, which is in a COVID-19 hotspot and doesn’t have a hospital.
In From Dust Cara Despain lays bare that dark chapter of US history when the government tested nuclear weapons on its own soil.
Visitors have already started to show up at the site of the unusual, reflective monolith in the remote canyons of Utah.
Myriad theories about the sculpture emerged on the internet, ranging from a secret project by Richard Serra to an alien invasion.
The Late Works: Clyfford Still in Maryland offers a historical pivot by focusing on the last 20 years of the artist’s life, revealing his most productive period and foregrounding work that is rarely discussed.
In Denver, an exhibition of artist-designed masks shows that face coverings are not only crucial to our health but can also offer unique means of self-expression.
The act followed a weekend of protests for Indigenous People’s Day, in which some demonstrators chained themselves to the base of the monument.
Charges against Madalena McNeil were raised to the level of a first-degree felony due to the District Attorney’s decision to invoke a “gang enhancement” charge against her and seven other protesters who were accused of splashing paint and breaking windows.
As the future of art in San Francisco feels ever more precarious, Darryl Smith’s collection is a striking window into a different time.
In this ongoing series, curators and members of the Native arts community share five artists they were looking forward to seeing at the 2020 Indian Market, which has been postponed to 2021.