|Posts on Regator:||8689|
|Posts / Week:||41.1|
|Archived Since:||February 16, 2011|
In Wagstaff: Before and After Mapplethorpe, Philip Gefter’s new biography of collector, curator, and market force Sam Wagstaff, the author argues that it was not only his subject’s life that was transformed by his relationship with Robert Mapplethorpe.
On this week's art crime blotter: Cops don't care for anti-cop mural, misattribution embarrasses Toronto art detectives, and an ice sculpture smasher is on the loose.
SAN FRANCISCO — To be bound, inextricably, to another person throughout time.
This week, the New Museum Triennial opens, there's a performance and music night at Panoply, a digital book talk at Columbia, Flux counterfeits cash, Michael Snow has a group show, and more.
After British photographer Kirsty Mackay gave birth to her first daughter in 2006, she found her life inundated by pink.
Despite the vast and growing resources available online, much of the world's knowledge and history remains ephemeral and under threat of disappearance.
It’s time for us to ask why the industries with some of the loftiest ideals and the most vocal commitments to progressivism still far so far short of reasonable expectations.
CHICAGO — A gallery at the Chicago Artists Coalition currently holds more than just a few pieces of art.
In the wake of a wave of protests over the school's mishandling of sexual assault cases, Columbia University recently unveiled a new Sexual Respect and Community Citizenship Initiative.
Michael Asher's understated drinking fountain sculpture on the University of California, San Diego (UCSD) campus was recently destroyed by a masked vandal, but officials at the school plan to rebuild it.
A jelly bean–size pearl that could have broken a Massachusetts cop's teeth when it turned up in his seafood stew could break records when it heads to auction next month.
They say that painting is dead, but people continue to paint.
Since 2013, photographer Arthur Drooker has been on a quest to document as many conventions as possible for his series Conventional Wisdom.
There are many misconceptions about the World Economic Forum in Davos, but the biggest one seems to be this: Davos is a networking conference for the super rich.
Photographer Levi Bettwieser has an unusual passion: he hunts down and develops old film rolls left inside vintage cameras or forgotten by their owners in the backs of musty drawers.
This week, snow graffiti, free newspapers online, Jon Stewart on architecture, Photoshop at 25, Iranian beauty standards for women, Pussy Riot and Eric Garner, and more.
Now that Kate Brown has ascended to the governorship relinquished by the scandal-plagued John Kitzhaber, the neighboring states of Oregon and California each have a governor named Brown.
When the daguerreotype was introduced in 1839, some of the first to support this groundbreaking photographic process were the elite of Europe.
Isn’t it time we begin putting things in perspective?
One day far in the future, when Nicki Minaj will have produced maybe three or four more albums and sold tens of billions more, she will release a greatest hits package, and what a wonderful day that will be.