Nine of the items were linked to disgraced New York antiquities dealer Subhash Kapoor.
I found myself imagining Eva Hesse, Wangechi Mutu, and Jen Davis side by side talking, and daring us to join the conversation.
John Wilson’s 1952 mural “The Incident,” is a salient meditation on the horrors of lynching and though physically lost, the mural endures in archival images, preliminary sketches, and studies.
Matthew Barney: Redoubt is the latest exhibition from a controversial artist. In a talk at the Morgan Library and Museum this week, he will explain himself.
Leonardo’s hand is fleshed out in this exhibition, but so is that of Lorenzo di Credi, Jacopo del Sellaio, and other workshop assistants to whom no name can be attached.
The emphasis in this series of paintings by Chris Barnard is to highlight the role of institutions of privilege in the perpetuation of racial violence in the United States.
It’s through exhibitions like this that you can see the profound disconnect between institutions and the history they are entrusted with.
In the 1950s and ’60s, tens of thousands of students across the US were receiving an arts education by mail, through correspondence courses designed and distributed by the Famous Artists School on painting, illustration, and cartooning.
NEW HAVEN, Conn. — Leave it to a former professional studio potter to organize a wide-ranging exhibition of postwar ceramics that’s relatively free of hangups about form and function.
Jock Reynolds, the Henry J. Heinz II Director of the Yale University Art Gallery (YUAG), has held his job for 16 years now but has the energy of a man who is just getting started.