DYKWTCA (Do you know where the children are?) will travel across the US until after the 2021 election, when the works will be offered for $500 each and the full proceeds donated to immigrant advocacy groups.
Over 300 former and current PMA employees signed a petition saying the recent sexual misconduct allegations against Joshua Helmer, the museum’s former assistant director of interpretation, “barely scratch the surface.”
All MFAs receive full tuition waivers, 24-hour access studio space, and graduate assistantships.
Matthew Schrier, who was captured by Al-Nusra Front in 2012, is accusing Qatar Islamic Bank of directly funding a charity that funneled money to terrorist groups in Syria.
Surface Tension comes down to warring necessities: we need to feel connected on a human level, but we also need the devices that insidiously contribute to a climate of virtual, rather than physical, connection.
In a fierce information and ideological battleground online, India’s webcomic creators and illustrators are cutting through the noise with style and wit.
In tandem with its Making Mammy exhibition, the California African American Museum is hosting a conversation around the value of important, but difficult pieces of American history.
While Pre-Raphaelite Sisters does write the female characters of the Pre-Raphaelite era into art history, it falls short by relegating these talented artists to the roles of lover and muse.
BAM’s Annual Brooklyn Tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. is a free event series that remembers the momentous civil rights leader and recognizes the contributions of historic and contemporary Black figures.
Since the early 1980s, Kiki Smith has created artworks marked by her fascination and concern with the human body. In a conversation with Hyperallergic, she discusses some of her first films and audio works, which have been scantily acknowledged, offering a corrective to the object-based record of her decades-long career.
Martha Rosler, Michael Rakowitz, and Laura Poitras are among the artists who call on the museum to separate itself from trustees with ties to private prison companies.
The drawing, discovered by Dr. Sandra Toffolo, was made by Niccolò da Poggibonsi during a pilgrimage to Jerusalem from Italy in 1346-1350.