Shrabonti Bagchi writes about the “constructed” history of Chandigarh Chairs and how the South Asian designers are often erased, and Pierre Jeanneret gets all the credit: In 2018, the three design historians—Bengaluru-based designer and independent researcher Nia Thandapani, London-based Petra Seitz, who is working on a PhD at The Bartlett School of Architecture on the […]
Rebecca Frank Morgan’s poems critique sexism, objectification, and violence by depicting humans as robots.
Moving beyond the confines of abstract signs, Weiser seems to be seeking social and philosophical meaning.
Kim Van Do takes the full range of our vision, from left to right and sky to ground, to an extreme.
These alluringly physical objects provide an opportunity to explore the symbiotic relationship between sight and touch.
TATTOO: 1730s-1970s. Henk Schiffmacher’s Private Collection is strong on the presentation of images, but says very little about their meaning.
The Ohio rapper’s new album, Neon Shark, is a pop-punk gem.
This week, NASA lands on Mars, retiring the Group of Seven, the Pentagon’s algorithm-driven weapons, the life of Stan Lee, Stonehenge’s Welsh origins, and more.
I cannot think of another narrative painter as expansive, surprising, funny, unsettling, tender, wacky, challenging, theatrical, and radically imaginative as Angela Dufresne.
Otero’s images of water and disaster mirror the wreckage of Hurricane Maria as well as the devastation of COVID-19.
“Living with art, I am surrounded by thoughts, visions and conversations by other artists. It’s all very intimate.”
Andrei Konchalovsky’s film depicts an artist full of ambition, paranoia, loathing, and regret.