It’s refreshing to see a number of recent shows across the city highlighting work by Brazilian women, rectifying historical gaps.
A Curious Herbal, the first modern edition of Elizabeth Blackwell’s 18th-century botanical guide, grants her the recognition that she has long deserved.
Participants in a 12-day workshop led by photographers Yumi Goto and Paola Jiménez Quispe explored the medium as a conduit for memory and self-discovery.
A new exhibition in Warsaw celebrates four postwar Polish artists on the margins of art history.
After reading The Story of Art Without Men, educators may aspire to redesign their art history surveys and syllabi — and trade some Picassos for Gegos.
Her Brush is kin with the growing number of women-only presentations that reveal a fact hiding in plain sight: great women artists existed everywhere at all times.
The signatures of Rosa Bonheur, Mary Cassatt, and six other historical women artists are engraved on a small stretch of sidewalk on Manhattan’s Upper East Side.
Action, Gesture, Paint is a pointed challenge to the common definition of Abstract Expressionism: White, male, American artists.
Close Enough: New Perspectives from 12 Women Photographers at Magnum unfolds the complex gender dynamics that women experience behind the camera.
Personal safety concerns have pushed some women and trans artists to forgo studio visits, further narrowing their access to opportunities in the art world.
Three Women Artists: Expanding Abstract Expressionism in the American West uncovers the little-known stories of professional and creative gains in the region, and especially in the Texas Panhandle.
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.