A new book examines the collective Atelier 17, whose members redefined beliefs about gender identity and artistic achievement in the 1940s and ’50s.
For Matisse, decoration was never a secondary matter.
Susan Napier’s Miyazaki World eloquently defines Hayao Miyazaki as an auteur who creates immersive animated realms.
Who gets remembered and how?
Rather than merely tracing a visual history of determined hues, On Color considers them across multiple disciplines, including film and literature.
An exhibition at the National Gallery of Art highlights the environmental and artistic influence of 19th-century landscape photography in the eastern United States.
Yale University released a book that recreates through photographs the enigmatic medieval Voynich Manuscript in its full form.
An artist’s fame may continue, or even grow, as the actual works on which it is nominally based are lost from sight.
We think the canon of American art of the 1940s and ‘50s is set in stone, but we’ve got a lot of looking still to do.
Does quilting count as art? An expansive new survey by authors Linda Baumgarten and Kimberly Smith Ivey says yes.
The 20th-century artist and academic Josef Albers made many significant contributions to the field of geometric abstraction, though the most enduring element of his pedagogical legacy is his 1963 textbook Interaction of Color.