John O’Reilly and Jim Tellin had their art, and they had each other.
This week, a sad billionaire park, Paula Rego’s abortion paintings, soap bubbles in art, aliens colonizing space, and more.
Just three years after he first devoted himself to art, Wong assembled an abstract vocabulary to create an entire world that is parallel to ours.
Rather than identifying with a style or brand, Klaus Kertess was remarkably independent in his choices, and was not averse to risks.
For Mayer, the passage of time is imbued with a sense of melancholy, of something already lost to the past.
An exhibition takes on the notorious Roman emperor, from gleaming marble to roaring flames.
Memories appear and disappear in a meditative work that feels as if it could stop at any moment or continue on forever.
The poems in Ken Babstock’s Swivelmount convey a sense that the whole truth of reality is tantalizingly just beyond one’s grasp.
Winters’s art is about decisions, choices, quality of attention, the shaping of one’s existence in time.
There is nothing subtle about Gu’s work: it is in your face because the racism he encounters is always there.
Kantarovsky’s paintings unveil reality as a fabrication whose true form is instability and transience.
This week, a drawing by Leonardo goes to auction, the art Napoleon stole, sites of POC history in the US, defining misogynoir, the tyranny of time, and more.