At least eight people were injured in the attack.
Botticelli, Chagall, Rothko, and KAWS are among the artists collected by sanctioned Russian billionaires.
Inspired by the ubiquitous phenomenon, Oleksandr Popenko documents Eiffel Tower replicas across Ukraine for his Little Paris project.
The Orthodox Transfiguration Cathedral was among several historically significant buildings and landmarks hit by the July 23 missile attack on the city center.
20 Days in Mariupol is a chilling portrayal of the most harrowing episodes of the Russian siege through the lens of the last international reporters in the city.
The architectural complex on Stryiska Street, representative of early Functionalism, is a rare example of social housing in the city.
Since the liberation of the Kyiv, Kharkiv, and Kherson regions, the Ukrainian nonprofit Mizhvukhamy has collected over 500 inscriptions left by Russian soldiers.
The 16 medieval works were secretly evacuated from the Khanenko Museum in Kyiv after a Russian missile strike last October.
The house filled with frescoes is reportedly “underwater” after a dam breach in the Russian-occupied Kherson region.
The stamp also features the shorthand “FCK PTN!” in Cyrillic.
We should not replace the ignorance shown in the previous identification with a new type of ignorance.
No one would call an artist from India “British” or an artist from Peru “Spanish,” so why do museums continue to label Ukrainian artists as “Russian”?