In the first half of the 20th century, socially conscious artists in the South were great innovators, reflecting on race, progress and the disappearing plantocracy.
The London-based designer’s Artist’s Choice exhibition evokes the styles, forms and sounds of the African diaspora.
Lee, of South Korea, will transform the facade; Petrit Halilaj of Kosovo, the Roof Garden; and Tong Yang-Tze, the Great Hall with calligraphy.
The philanthropy will add to its ongoing initiative to tell diverse stories with new monuments in public spaces over the next five years.
The directors, who are part of an art collective, wind up stretching architecture’s net in so many directions that it begins to fray.
Last time the top jobs at some of the country’s most prestigious art institutions came up, many went to foreign candidates. This time, that’s unlikely.
After a five-year renovation, some of the museum’s grandest galleries have reopened. Our critic frames six artworks you cannot miss.
The Gullah Geechee fight to preserve the tiny structures, a cradle of the Black church, before they’re erased by sprawl, climate change and fading memories.
Want to see new art in New York this weekend? Check out a Picasso tribute or Duane Linklater’s painted textiles in TriBeCa; works by Nicole Eisenman and Rosemarie Trockel on the Upper East Side and Ali Cherry’s mud sculptures on the Lower East Side.
Whether you’re a minimalist, a maximalist or agnostic about holiday decorating, these designers have some suggestions for you.