"Champagne Life" hopes to celebrate the women artists defining visual culture today -- and spark conversation about gender equality along the way.
Dumas's use of medium is refreshing and honest. Her works feel vibrant and of today; her use of watercolour and paint, on humble paper and canvas, reflect both the poetry and poverty of a South Africa that connects to the raw beauty of its geography.
Persian artist Farsad Labbauf charmed me right away. He exudes a kind of rare centeredness and humanity that is as light as air, but also very stable and contained, perhaps accounting for the compelling ability of his work to convey the transcendental nature of life.
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.
While we deeply appreciate the amateur endeavors of internet users who've helped make the GIF a staple of online communication
The 1990s was a decade of excess for Russia, as a select group of citizens close to the government enjoyed the spoils of
Let us know what you think of the tiny tyrants in the comments. For more of the unexpected portrait series, check out Saatchi's
There is a long-standing relationship between photography and anxiety. As photos become more easily snapped, widely spread
Michael Raedecker gives us an unsettling look at spaces unreal and nearly forgotten. Traditional painting itself begins to
The announcement comes at an especially thrilling time for the Royal Academy after Fiona Rae was appointed Professor of Painting