|Posts on Regator:||10458|
|Posts / Week:||43.3|
|Archived Since:||February 16, 2011|
In 1969, the Maecenas Press imprint of Random House published 2,700 copies of Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, each chapter accompanied by one of 12 heliogravures by Salvador Dalí.
While at a retreat last month I came across an artist’s documentary artwork. I didn’t find out the artist’s name, but the work that he or she made stayed with me.
“Our hope is that our audience gets to see the colony like the many artists in it see it: as a world with no distinction between life and art, where India’s past, present, and future blur together, a home that somehow — impossibly, incomprehensibly — still brims with possibility.”
For over a decade, photographer Christopher Herwig travelled through 15 former Soviet countries on a scavenger hunt for one specific form of architecture: the common bus stop.
Walk into a gallery of 17th- or 18th-century French paintings and prepare to be blinded by the gilding that encircles each work like an overwrought halo.
DETROIT — Detroit exists these days amidst a flurry of newcomer enthusiasm, rapid development, and media characterization that sometimes leaves longtime residents struggling to identify with the way “new Detroit” is being presented — and more importantly, packaged — for outside consumption.
Which art hubs of 20th century New York City are now sterilized condos, and where does the creative spirit remain?
Art museums might have a lot to gain by upping their digital game, according to a new report.
An Australian artist who previously drew a torrent angry comments for knitting with wool inserted into her vagina will soon weave that negative feedback into a new work of art.
The Brooklyn waterfront is radically changing.
An artist whose work I loathe recently sent me a "Friend Request" on Facebook.
A 15-foot-tall crocheted mural that appeared, unauthorized, on the side of a private Bushwick residence and has since stirred debate about gentrification and street art is coming down today.
For one week only, a 1217 version of the Magna Carta is visiting New York City on a rare tour from England.
SVOLVÆR, Norway — “Lofoten is at a tipping point,” a local artist told me the night I arrived on the Norwegian archipelago for the opening weekend of the 2015 Lofoten International Art Festival.
BUDAPEST — On September 13, I lightly followed the Sunday flow of the Gallery Weekend Budapest festival of Hungarian contemporary art.
“White people have always slipped in and out of the experiences of people of color and been praised extravagantly for it,” Jenny Zhang, the poet and Rookie magazine contributor, wrote in an article for BuzzFeed about the erasure of Asian American narratives in Western culture.
There's little doubt that Brian Sewell (1931–2015) – who passed away on Saturday – was Britain's best known art critic.
On this week's art crime blotter: vandals tag a Munich museum with swastikas, hunters venture onto Texan museum's grounds, and a public sculpture is mysteriously beheaded.
LOS ANGELES — This week, the Hammer Museum hosts a two-day music and performance festival, Marcia Hafif's long overdue exhibition at the Laguna Art Museum closes, the Women's Center for Creative Work begins its residency at the Armory Center for the Arts, and more.