Adding pathos to Scheyer’s accomplishments is that fact that she never wavered from her support for modern art during some
During #MuseumInstaSwap, institutions are switching accounts and exploring each other's collections.
From the 17th to 19th centuries, gender could be neither binary nor biological.
The late master printmaker Belkis Ayón gets her first U.S. museum exhibition.
In a culture full of digital images and copies, painting is a "singular lens with the capacity to reflect an individual's
TORRENT STREAM opens August 13th at Beyond Baroque. Diane Nebolon Silver: Eastern/Grand Canal, oil on hemp, 24 x 96 in, 2016
I visited Fred Liang at the exhibition cut. paper. fold. to talk about his works in the show, his influences, and the limitations and intrigue of working in jianzhi or Chinese paper cutting.
Jaco Putker's artworks are illustrations to fairy tales that don't exist.
"I'm interested in the human interaction because that's what we deal with every day. I'm trying to heighten that experience for myself. If I choose to do this, what's the ripple effect?"
Like paper dolls from the latter days of Mad Men, altered by a presence of physical graffiti, the monotypes with chine collé in Colleen M. Kelly's disarming series Naked Under Her Clothes are subversive and subtle, sexy but not sexual, traditional and unconventional, subliminal and right there on the surface.
As many creatives embrace new technology to enhance or supersede mediums that are centuries old, others continue to find inspiration in the tactility of pencil on paper, oil on canvas -- or in the case of Ellen Weider, the technique of drypoint.
Pricing art is always tricky, especially for new artists who don't have a track record. Once you have had the chance to sell your work in a number of contrasting venues, you'll develop a stronger awareness of what's appropriate.
Historians of art attempt to tell the story of our past by studying the cultural remnants left behind. It is usually impossible to recover a complete, irrefutable picture of what happened -- facts and stories lost with the passage of time are difficult to retrieve, requiring painstaking research in archives or slow, careful excavation.
If you were to ask writer, independent curator and antiquarian bookseller Victoria Dailey "What is the most shocking image of the late 19th century?" her answer would likely surprise you.
Jasper Johns works on etching plates in a Paris studio, April 1978. Photograph courtesy Associated Press. As a printmaker