There is nothing simple about the work of Belkis Ayón, a printmaker who drew her inspiration from the Abaquá, a secret male society with an origin story based on female betrayal.
Five exhibitions celebrate Expo 67, revisiting that watershed moment of a great futuristic fair in Montreal, 50 years ago.
The political and often darkly comic art of this country in the 1960s and ’70s came out of a world of house parties and private handshakes.
New layers to the art of Betty Parsons; the painter Peter Shear gets his first New York solo show; and Leidy Churchman responds to the threat of the internet.
The playwright Lynn Nottage’s Brooklyn house is a standing-room-only theater-in-the-round of African-American art: its contents and its discontents.
The new museum dedicated to Theodor Geisel, better known as Dr. Seuss, in Springfield, Mass., left out some controversial political cartoons.
The artist donated his large sculpture “Bouquet of Tulips” to honor terrorism victims. The project is stuck in red tape, and its critics wish it would disappear.
The display of a work by Khadija Saye might be a “means to remember her and her neighbors” who were killed, said Andrew Wilson, a Tate senior curator.
The artist saw race as something that could be painted on, a scholar says. A new exhibition of his work explores the relationship between artist and subject.
Step into lofts in a Tokyo suburb that were designed by the artists Arakawa and Gins. Their philosophy was to extend life by altering one’s living space.