Doctor Anthony Fauci has donated his 3-D printed model of the SARS-CoV-2 virion to The Smithsonian National Museum of American History.
The French occupation of Rome is the subject of a new exhibition in the city—Napoleon and the Myth of Rome (curated by Claudio Parisi Presicce, Massimiliano Munzi, Simone Pastor, and Nicoletta Bernacchio).
As Rome again emerges from lockdown and the city’s archaeological sites and museums reopen, a new exhibition is on show at the Colosseum. Rome’s famous amphitheater is host to Pompei 79 d.C. Una Storia Romana (curated by Mario Torelli), which explores the relationship between the capital of the Roman empire and the ancient town of Pompeii.
A Smithsonian American Art Museum exhibition slated for 2022—Subversive, Skilled, Sublime: Fiber Art by Women—will showcase a diverse set of incredible fiber artists.
Through her continuous experimentations and the uninterrupted evolution of her art, Sherman has been revealing the absurdities of our society for the past forty years.
Paintings of turquoise swimming pools drenched in California sunlight may be the first images that come to mind at the mention of British artist David Hockney, but drawing is the continuous thread running through Hockney’s life.
Sanford Biggers mines African American history and traditions in a wide variety of ways—ranging from painting on and constructing collages with recycled quilts to making installation art, performance, video, and sculpture.
At the Museum of Arts and Design (MAD), Beth Lipman’s sumptuous feasts in glass glisten under the gallery lights.
The groundbreaking designs of Pierre Cardin have been giving us a look at the future for nearly seven decades.
Known for her bold-hued, pared-down geometric paintings, the 105-year-old Cuban-American artist has created her first series of large-scale, monumental sculptures.