The exhibition sold the highest number of tickets in its 127-year history.
The “Loophole of Retreat” symposium at the Venice Biennale demonstrated that the personal is not only political; it’s also where most of humanity lives.
The history of the Roma and Sinti in Poland and Europe is that of marginalization, exclusion, misrepresentation, and persecution.
With Paradise Camp, artist Yuki Kihara attempts to challenge and undermine colonial images of Sāmoa through a radical camp aesthetic.
There are 30 nations represented in the international exhibition. Some aren’t in their best moment today. A comics diary.
The artist’s portrait of her mother, painted in 1977 and reproduced on the vaporetti of Venice, may be one of the most evocative artworks in the Biennale.
Sculptures by Hungarian artist Zsófia Keresztes, Malgorzata Mirga-Tas’s Polish Pavilion transformation, and more highlights from this year’s show.
The open-air exhibition of works by Ukrainian artists at the 59th Biennale includes art created in bomb shelters, in exile, and from a place of strength and hope.
Leigh’s transformation of the US National Pavilion is no immersive installation, but rather a proposal in sculpture, and by sculpture.
Writer and curator Laura Raicovich shares her favorite works from the exhibition and moments of elevation during her Campari-fueled trip to Venice.
The New York museum recently found itself in hot water over its holdings of two objects looted from Nepal, and there may be another contested work in its collection.
In this exhibition, curated by Patrick Flores and presented by Taipei Fine Arts Museum, Paiwan artist Sakuliu reflects on interspecies co-sharing and coexistence.