Tomás Saraceno’s retrospective exhibition at Palazzo Strozzi gives a closer look at the lives and creations of spiders to reveal how completely ecologies are entangled and spaces are shared with our nonhuman companions.
Songs in the Dark offers socially engaged vignettes on issues that are of clear personal importance to their makers, some of whom are activists outside of the art world as well.
Artistic allusions to rising waters can be found across the Venice Biennale this year, and they strike home with a particular power given the ongoing destruction of the natural world.
2019 brings a plethora of new art to the Los Angeles area, and here are some exhibitions not to miss out on.
Strapped into a harness beneath Saraceno’s inflated sculpture, we are carried aloft, peaceful and ecstatic, merging with the air.
At this year’s Shanghai Biennale, curated by the Raqs Media Collective, artists question and disrupt the status quo in multiple ways, presenting the world with new possibilities.
PARIS — The balls of Aerocene hang high above Solutions COP21, floating over ecocidal disaster-mongers as they sleepwalk visitors towards a total surveillance state.
MIAMI BEACH — Wandering for hours around the convention center housing Art Basel Miami Beach tends to make one long for fresh air.
Contemporary artists and a few artists from yesteryear are exploring unorthodox and atypical ways to experience the contrast between black and white.
Artists in developing areas of the world reside in environments where social and cultural complexities are at the fore of conversation. As a result, many artists in these regions carry with them an inherent social awareness that infiltrates their artwork.