The museum, billed as Asia’s premier art institution, faced construction delays and personnel problems. Now it faces its greatest challenge: the threat of censorship.
For decades this social critic has addressed the powerful influence of media, consumerism and politics. Her work anticipated how images and ideas are now disseminated.
Nick Relph’s new book, “Eclipse Body & Soul Syntax,” collects years of digital street scans of New York City construction posters, an eerie portrait of a supersizing metropolis.
An Italian city rejected a request from the Chinese Embassy in Rome to cancel an exhibition by Badiucao, an artist who has been described as the Chinese Banksy.
On Park Avenue, booths display an intersection of design and art, from Japanese metalwork to an American artist who trained with Tiffany.
Museums striving for diversity and inclusiveness are bringing in outside voices to interpret the art. (They’re not always experts.)
Don’t miss Reynaldo Rivera’s photos of 1970s drag bars, Genieve Figgis’s mordant gentry paintings, plus more exhibitions this weekend.
The president’s son has turned to art as a career. “The Journey Home” is his first solo exhibition.
“Fashion wasn’t anything I wanted to be involved with,” she says. Yet the visually arresting images in “Wonderland,” her new book and collection, may be her strongest work.
The United States now allows vaccinated international travelers into the country. It’s welcome news for arts institutions that lost revenue and cut jobs during the pandemic.