David Wojnarowicz’s profile is high in New York this summer, with a rich retrospective at the Whitney Museum, opening Friday, and two gallery shows.
From Victoria’s neat cursive to Rasputin’s illegible scrawl, a Morgan Library & Museum show celebrates the quirky traces left by the hands of notable historical figures.
Will a debate over terminology at the Art Gallery of Ontario help the progress of artists who are underrepresented in United States museums?
An organizer of an international triennial of contemporary art sold more than 110 artists on the charms of Cleveland and the surrounding area.
Gregor Sailer traveled the globe photographing Potemkin villages, architectural landscapes that are clones, impostors or frauds.
A growing number of psychologists are focusing their studies on aesthetics and the question of why we like what we like.
An exhibition in Germany is proposing a different way to organize artifacts in a postcolonial era. It’s ambitious, sweeping — and just a little bit demented.
Jenny Saville’s “Ancestors”; Jason Dodge’s intimate objects; Luke Murphy’s geometric sculptures; and Shana Moulton and Nick Hallett‘s hallucinatory videos.
A veteran of the graffiti wars showcases the journey of New York’s street artists out of the subways and into museums.
Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church hopes to erect a lasting tribute to both victims and survivors of the 2015 hate crime, and to the resilience of a 200-year-old congregation.
Other presidents have dawdled, too, but President Trump is the first to go this long without awarding national medals in the arts and humanities.
The National Gallery in London paid about $4.8 million for a work by a 17th-century female artist, but pieces by male artists of the 19th century are out of fashion.
The Dance on Camera Festival comes to Lincoln Center, and the Robin Williams documentary debuts on HBO.
After a provocative Beijing art project cast a spotlight on a Chinese village’s pollution problem, the local authorities were forced to take action.
Our guide to new art shows and some that will be closing soon.
A California law, the only of its kind in the country, entitled visual artists to resale royalties. A court found it conflicted with U.S. copyright law.
The Rothschild Pentateuch, dated 1296 and featuring extensive illuminations, will go on display in August at the museum after being long out of view.
Radiohead returns to Madison Square Garden, the Boston Symphony Orchestra heads to its summer home and Ms. Childs restages her minimalist opus “Available Light.”
Just as Cheim & Read closes in Chelsea, Adam Sheffer, one of its longtime partners, becomes a vice president at Pace.
Skylar Fein’s new exhibition is part of a larger movement in the city to recognize, finally, the victims of the UpStairs Lounge fire in 1973.
Margot Norton of the New Museum and Jamillah James of the Institute of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles, will organize the show featuring emerging artists.