The Brooklyn Museum has hung Jacques-Louis David’s “Bonaparte Crossing the Alps” alongside an adaptation by Kehinde Wiley. It’s a face-off between two visions of the political power of art.
Her indelible images came to represent the Great Depression. Now a revelatory exhibition at MoMA confirms her place in the pantheon of American photographers.
Movie theaters have closed, art fairs have been canceled and orchestra performances called off as the epidemic has curtailed travel and foot traffic on the mainland and beyond.
Some artists say Desert X AlUla is a step toward changing Saudi society. Critics call the government-funded exhibition “morally corrupt.”
New evidence suggests a 17th-century work, on view for years at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, was once owned by a Jewish art dealer who fled the Nazis.
How does Anselm Kiefer conjure such brutal beauty, such overwhelming gravity? To find out, the novelist Karl Ove Knausgaard followed him back to the source.
Visitors to “Inside Art” can make their own work and collaborate with other artists. The show is just one of several activities available during school break.
Daniel Rios Rodriguez’s spiral assemblages; Hannah Levy’s perspective-altering sculptures; Anne Minich’s enigmatic paintings; Pieter Hugo’s portraits from the edge.
Would you make a purchase based solely on a JPEG from an artist’s Instagram page? No problem.
Clément Chéroux, of the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art’s Pritzker Center for Photography, will fill the role.