This week, Langston Hughes’s Xmas postcards, why we need a Latinx museum, disability in art conservation, the world’s most stolen painting, and more.
Every individual loss carries the resonance of collective loss, the ripple of disappearance.
“艺术家是文化批评家,但painting is a language.”
Running like a red thread through Marcel Alcalá’s paintings and ceramics is a quiet foreboding, winding along the ocean floor of the subconscious.
This week, artists reflect on quarantining from their studios in Los Angeles, Houston, and Washington, DC.
Lauren Satlowski’s paintings reflect the angst and solitude of the present moment, while thankfully leaving out any mention of face masks.
WithThe Lotus Effect, the Rubin Museum of Art invites participants to stop and recenter.
At Essex Street, Torey Thornton broaches the broader issues of our image-saturated age, considering who (and what) our self-styling ultimately serves.
The Art & Society Census, a new project launched by the Brooklyn Public Library, hopes to take stock of changes in culture.
AsRadical Traditionaffirms, the act of creating whole cloth from scraps is not just a matter of making ends meet, but an empowering act of reclamation.
This week, the best 2020 architecture in India, the lie of trickle-down economics, Armenian artists respond, an artist poses as a billionaire to photograph penthouses, and much more.
“Placing the symbolic weight of this mayhem into the palm of my hand brings me comfort and hope.”