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Kavi Gupta's latest exhibition, Young-Il Ahn: Reflection, memorializes the artist, who passed away unexpectedly in the midst of planning this, his second solo exhibition with the gallery.
New York—The Metropolitan Museum of Art and Verizon launched The Met Unframed, on January 12, 2021, an immersive virtual art and gaming experience with enhancements powered by Verizon 5G Ultra Wideband and featuring more than a dozen one-of-a-kind digitally rendered galleries and nearly 50 works of art from across The Met's vast collection.
The exhibition brings together works that address black grief as a national emergency in the face of a politically orchestrated white grievance.
Created just before World War I, In Exaltation of Flowers was Edward Steichen's most ambitious achievement in that medium.
Takamatsu’s haunting black and white imagery explores narratives of death and society, through a unique depth-mapping technique that he developed, in which classic mediums such as drawing, airbrush and gouache painting are combined with computer graphics.
The Detroit Institute of Arts presents a survey of over ninety photographs by Russ Marshall whose black-and-white imagery was inspired by the Motor City’s streets, architecture, music and factory workers for over 50 years.
Working Together is an unprecedented exhibition that chronicles the formative years of the Kamoinge Workshop, a collective of Black photographers established in New York City in 1963.
Hindman’s Palm Beach Jewelry will feature 116 lots with vibrant statement jewelry from renowned designers such as Tony Duquette, Christopher Walling, Nicholas Varney, de Grisogono, Evelyn Clothier, and more.
In the new special exhibition, Color Riot! How Color Changed Navajo Textiles, individualism and a flair for experimentation of Navajo weavers are vividly expressed in textiles from the late nineteenth century and early twentieth century to today.
She was one of the leading female painters of her generation and the most important Swiss female portrait artist of the early modern era. Her name: Ottilie W. Roederstein.