The Met’s staff art exhibition made headlines when it opened to the public last year. As it turns out, these shows are anything but rare.
The destruction of “Casa Cueva,” one of Juan O’Gorman’s last architectural works, pitted two great artists against each other in one of the most divisive episodes in Mexican contemporary art history.
The studio of the mid-century sculptor, located across from his eponymous museum in Long Island City, New York, received $4.5 million for its planned restoration and renovation.
An exhibition at the Noguchi Museum marks the 80th anniversary of Executive Order 9066, which forced over 120,000 Japanese Americans into detention camps.
Chemin Hsiao, winner of the museum’s Open Call for Artist Banners, and runners-up Woomin Kim and Mo Kong discuss their designs with Hyperallergic.
For Contract and Release, choreographed by Brendan Fernandes, three dancers assume their positions amid a selection of Noguchi’s works that allude to the human form and proceed to slowly perform a prescribed set of tasks.
The Socrates Sculpture Park in Queens will host a free workshop on the magic of playground design by the Noguchi Museum.
Solid Doubts: Robert Stadler at The Noguchi Museum is the museum’s first exhibition in which a contemporary designer’s work is installed in tandem with Isamu Noguchi’s sculptures.
The modernist sculptor voluntarily entered one of the many incarceration camps for Japanese Americans, and it was an experience that deeply impacted him.
This list barely scratches the surface of the city’s artistic offerings this year, from overdue retrospectives to surprising sides of artists we know well.
I’m eating a single Ritz cracker, its underbelly embellished with a creamy wave of peanut butter.
Across the five boroughs, quiet pockets of public green space offer a taste of culture outdoors.