|Posts on Regator:||12674|
|Posts / Week:||46|
|Archived Since:||February 16, 2011|
An unfinished film can be any number of things.
Art activist group BP or not BP? yesterday staged a double intervention at the British Museum to protest BP's sponsorship of Sunken cities, a new exhibition showcasing artifacts from two ancient, submerged Egyptian ports.
Iran has arrested eight female models for posting photos on Instagram that authorities have deemed "un-Islamic."
Stepping into Jessi Reaves’ show at Bridget Donahue gallery, I was at once slightly thrown by the sense of having entered a showroom display. For the New York-based artist’s first solo exhibition at the gallery, she has filled the room with an assortment of furniture: seemingly scattered arbitrarily in the expansive space are chairs, tables, shelves, […]
On Wednesday, at Manhattan's famed Radio City Music Hall, artist Carrie Mae Weems delivered a powerful commencement address to 1,100 graduates of the School of Visual Arts.
At last week's reopening of the Yale Center for British Art, Matthew Hargraves, chief curator of art collections, called its Long Gallery "one of the great undiscovered spaces of the 20th century."
After six months, 17 Old Master paintings stolen from Verona's Museo di Castelvecchio have turned up on an island in Ukraine.
HONG KONG — Maurice Benayoun’s new show at the Osage Gallery in Hong Kong, Just Dig It, consists of five latticed, skeletal metal sculptures capped by circular projector screens showing various 2D projections.
Our poetry editor, Joe Pan, has selected one poem by Danniel Schoonebeek for his series that brings original poetry to the screens of Hyperallergic readers.
“Direct Downward Cut at the Head; Overhand Knife Thrust”; “and where the blood ran fastest, there he whipped”; “To them God has appeared as a Negro”; "syntactical slips and breaks" — these are a sample of the bits of text affixed to the walls in Kameelah Janan Rasheed’s On Refusal.
PARIS — Just outside the gates of the National Museum of the History of Immigration, an enormous, dreamy-faced, freestyle swimmer surges from the ground.
Disturbed, disruptive, and displayed across projectors and television screens, Norman Mailer infects the Performing Garage’s stage with his patented brand of misogynistic bravado.
DETROIT — When was the last time you enjoyed a shared vibrational experience?
If it hadn't been for Carl Strüwe, a German graphic designer and self-taught photographer, the world may have never come to appreciate the unlikely beauty of a cockroach's stomach.
LOS ANGELES — This week, a photographer provides a glimpse into the world of Southern hip-hop, a godfather of the Detroit art scene has a show at artist Henry Taylor's studio, the Women's Center for Creative Work hosts a screening of experimental film by Polish female artists, and more.
When Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney set up her sculpture studio in Greenwich Village's MacDougal Alley, one 1907 newspaper headline blared: "Daughter of Cornelius Vanderbilt Will Live in Dingy New York Alley."
On this week’s art crime blotter: a psychedelic zebra sculpture was stolen and recovered, an arts organization shuttered following an embezzlement fiasco and lye attack, and vandals smashed a David Bowie painting.
Artist Mel Chin's plan was to film an Inuit hunter racing through the streets of Paris on a sled pulled by seven fluffy white poodles, timing this vision of the Arctic in the French capital with the United Nations Climate Change Conference (COP 21) in December of last year.
NEW CANAAN, Conn. — A man and a woman are separated by a grassy hill. He makes one movement — a snap, a jump — and she repeats it. They playfully signal to one another, flirting, perhaps like birds would do.
The Sharpe-Walentas Studio Program is pleased to announce the annual open studio event with a reception for the artists on Friday, May 20, and continuing through the weekend, Saturday and Sunday May 21–22.