|Posts on Regator:||13401|
|Posts / Week:||46.5|
|Archived Since:||February 16, 2011|
Woody Guthrie was responding to the hardships of the Great Depression, but he may as well have been singing about now.
EDINBURGH — “Scotland is a canny nation when it comes to remembering and forgetting,” wrote the poet Jackie Kay.
SAN FRANCISCO — Stephanie Syjuco’s exhibition, Neutral Calibration Studies (Ornament + Crime) at Catharine Clark Gallery is physically dominated by an installation of the same name.
LOS ANGELES — This week's events include a tour of the murals of Historic Filipinotown, an updated version of a 1970s game show, an anti-gentrification film screening, and more.
On this week’s art crime blotter: a cycling-themed cow statue goes missing, one art dealer sues another over a Jeff Koons sculpture, and a former guard takes the Metropolitan Museum to court.
"Global warming my gluteus maximus," wrote former Alaska Governor Sarah Palin in an infamous 2013 Facebook post, in which she argued that climate change wasn't real because it had snowed in her home state in May.
You may not have heard of the exiled, Song Dynasty Chinese poet Su Shi, nicknamed Su Dongpo, but you're likely familiar with the dish named for him: dongpo rou, or braised pork belly, the succulent hunk of meat topped off with a soft and sinful layer of fat.
If you most vividly remember The Little Mermaid as told by Disney, with the mermaid princess and her prince sailing off together beneath a rainbow, now is the time to revisit Hans Christian Andersen's original fairy tale, which is much, much darker.
SÃO PAULO — On Sunday, the Olympic Games in Rio de Janeiro came to a close with the conspicuous absence of Interim President Michel Temer, who was met with boos when he appeared at the opening ceremony.
This week, create your own fanzine, check out presidential campaign ephemera at the New-York Historical Society, journey to the Colombian Amazon at Socrates Sculpture Park's summer screening series, and more.
Home to one of the first and largest collections devoted to the Bauhaus, Harvard Art Museums now has a new, online resource that makes it easier to navigate these holdings.
New Documents at the Bronx Documentary Center is not necessarily the most conceptually elaborate exhibition, or the most aesthetically alluring, but it is the one show I've seen this year that makes crucial sense of our contemporary compulsion to document sociopolitical upheavals and state-sponsored violence.
I'd expected the exhibition of 45, wood-paneled mini-fridges at the Lower East Side's Denny Gallery to offer a literally cool breather from this sweltering summer, but none of them were running.
DETROIT — It is difficult for a young artist to think about her legacy.
A manhole cover is generally deemed successful if its round shape keeps pedestrians from plummeting into the earth, and communicates the subterranean systems below through its design.
PARIS — Wearable Treasures: Maghreb Jewelry and Ornaments is a pointed consideration of the psychic powers interlaced throughout North African women’s jewelry.
In contrast to the “oldest in America” moniker of Taos Pueblo, the Town of Taos, and the Taos Art Colony, one of the newest outdoor art festivals in the country prepares to welcome 25 experimental artists to Taos, New Mexico.
What do they see or experience exactly?
MINNEAPOLIS — A kind of dance happens as you walk through Lee Kit’s exhibition at the Walker Art Center, appropriately titled Hold your breath, dance slowly.
This week, goodbye, Gawker, Zombie Urbanism, Olympic medals for art, criticizing McMansions, and more.