We were told that women were on the peripheries of the artistic movement, while in fact they were driving it forward, energetically engaging in this radical pictorial language.
Pioneers at Paris’s Musée du Luxembourg places a particular emphasis on women artists who challenged and subverted conventional norms of gender presentation, sexuality, motherhood, and race.
A new report examines how emerging artists fare across different cities in the US, finding key gender disparities.
The artist says she wants to “confront people with beauty and pride and complexity.”
The acquisitions, part of a three-year project to increase representation of women, include the gallery’s first-ever self-portrait by a Black woman.
I found myself imagining Eva Hesse, Wangechi Mutu, and Jen Davis side by side talking, and daring us to join the conversation.
These women artists have been developing the creative possibilities within blockchain technology since the beginning.
“Uninvited Guests” looks at sexism in Spain during the late 19th and early 20th centuries, and at the museum’s own essential role in perpetuating it.
Partly thanks to Carriera’s skill and clever marketing, pastel portraits became one of the most popular art forms of the Rococo era.
Concise, pithy, and accessible, Susie Hodge’s The Short Story of Women Artists introduces readers to artists forgotten and obscured, many of whom are now rightly being reassessed.
Polish art historian Marika Kuźmicz has begun a project to research the biographies of overlooked female artists, locate their archives, and make the information and images available in a free online database.
Emily Mason remembers her mother saying, “I’ll be famous when I’m dead.” Though fame may not be quite secured (yet), the artist’s first-ever monograph acts as bulwark against forgetting her legacy.