The debut exhibition at New Mexico State University explores the nuances of labor — in birth, in childrearing, and in intergenerational collaboration.
This season of the Recording Artists podcast, hosted by Helen Molesworth, explores what it has meant to be a woman and artist through the lives of six iconic artists.
At the Everson Museum in upstate New York, a mini-retrospective highlights the timeliness of the artist’s enduring humanistic and nature-focused themes.
While lacking much critical edge, Ono’s participatory contribution to the Lower Manhattan Cultural Council’s River to River Festival pushes visitors to discuss the historic contributions of immigrants in the U.S.
An unlikely element of Lennon and Ono’s late-1960s peace campaign was an aural selfie, ahead of its time.
The Getty Research Institute, in partnership with the Los Angeles Philharmonic, has embarked on a year-long program to historicize the movement and recreate seminal performances and installations.
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With Warzone, the artist revisits some of her older anthems, whose themes are more timely than ever.
The station sits under Ono’s home at the Dakota, and is highly trafficked by tourists making a pilgrimage between her and John Lennon’s home and his memorial in Strawberry Fields.
The perpetrator, who was caught on camera, took the rock from a participatory installation called “Stone Piece” at the Gardiner Museum in Toronto.
FluZUsic/FLUXUS MUSIC at Bob Rauschenberg Gallery is a sweeping, interactive presentation of artwork, instruments, and compositions.
Three new re-releases showcase Ono’s technical innovations and vocal range, from screams, yelps, wails, grunts, and guttural bursts to ballads, Latin beats, and the blues.