When the man who curated a Carl Andre show fires a woman who curated a Kerry James Marshall show, it's not a good look.
Raquelin Mendieta remembers her sister and the indelible mark she left on art.
"Dansaekwha and Minimalism," which opened January 16 at Blum & Poe in Los Angeles, is the latest in a series of exhibitions and publications devoted to the Korean monochrome painting movement sweeping the globe of late.
As we mark the start of the 2015 season, we've collected some of the most outstanding group exhibitions currently on view around the world, from Beirut to Beijing.
With "antiwar art," one envisions documentary photographs of wartime destruction and atrocities; "direct evidence" of the casualties of war. Yet this is increasingly far from the case today.
What artworks of the past 25 years will we care about in the future? Why is this work so important? In the past when I have lectured on Hirst, I've focused on the following.
With that in mind, I've created a simple plan -- a cheat sheet of what you cannot miss this fair-going weekend, which of course leaves you more time to visit Basel's phenomenal museums and collections, swim in the Rhine, and take a day trip to the Black Forest.
Carl Andre: Sculpture as Place, 1958-2010 at Dia Art Foundation in Beacon spans over five decades. The retrospective includes
Shouldn't we be skeptical when contemporary art museums aim to act as political as well as cultural players?
At times, Marfa appears to be a mirage. In the middle of a bone-dry desert, Donald Judd has managed to leave the imprint of his own legacy of minimalism and the avant-garde.