While protests over free speech in Spain rock the country, the removal of the dictator’s statue is a symbol of reckoning with a bloody past.
Shot in 1967, Lyon’s photographs offer a more nuanced and human perspective of the destruction of the old lower Manhattan, one that is often paved over by history books.
“Uninvited Guests” looks at sexism in Spain during the late 19th and early 20th centuries, and at the museum’s own essential role in perpetuating it.
Petrit Halilaj’s To a raven and hurricanes is at its most successful in liminal gestures that emphasize sensation over the display of identities.
Rather than celebrating the Francoist Hexagon Pavilion, Alvaro Urbano asks whether the lingering ghosts of the dictatorship are simply decaying or actively festering.
The exhibition Wise and Valiant: Women and Writing in the Spanish Golden Age rescues nearly 30 women from historical oblivion in a display of over 40 manuscripts and publications.
Drawing on the Galician tradition of collecting “crebas,” or items washed in by the tide, Francesc Torres immerses the viewer in pivotal moments of Spanish history via its detritus.
Archaeologists at the Museum of the Sea in Santa Pola say the collection of 13 amphorae were Roman artifacts “of great heritage value” that date back to the first century.
The unfortunate restoration of a Bartolomé Esteban Murillo painting has prompted the conservation community to call for stricter regulation.
A monumental sculpture of a meditating woman produced for Valencia’s Fallas festival was partially incinerated even after the event was canceled.
Museumgoers of the vegan variety don’t heap ham, cheese, and eggs onto their plates — and some don’t want to see the stuff when they’re strolling through the Prado Museum, either.
Beginning in the 17th century, instructional drawing books democratized the practice of drawing in Europe, allowing aspiring artists to learn at home and at their own pace.