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In May 2022 the Virginia Museum of History & Culture will re-open after the most extensive and transformative renovation in its history. Reinvigorated, the VMHC will offer a dramatically expanded, welcoming and innovative museum experience for all visitors.
The 15 young, international, and emerging Black photographers in this exhibition blur traditional lines between art and fashion. See over 100 vibrant portraits, conceptual images and gorgeous fashion editorial photographs.
In November 2020, we published a story on the then freshly one-hundred-year-old Wayne Thiebaud and his continued painting practice. Today, we’d like to take a moment and look back at the life and art of the legendary Thiebaud, who unfortunately passed away this Christmas.
“All the components together without the term ‘impressionism’ in the title is significant. We’re recognizing American art history for its complexity and richness.” Timothy Standring coined a descriptor for this era of American painting: “American Hybridity."
Art & Object has partnered with Sekka Magazine to share their amazing art coverage.
Join us in bidding 2021 goodbye with a review of our ten most popular stories of the year! Below, you'll find the names of our biggest stories, preview text, and direct links to each.
NOW Gallery is delighted to announce that multidisciplinary artist Lydia Chan has been selected for the 2021 Design Commission. The aim of this Commission is to create a space for visitors to come and perform in, interacting with the duality of science.
Like many other pulse-taking surveys of contemporary art, Greater New York was conceived as a way for MoMA, via its PS1 satellite, to put its institutional stamp on the zeitgeist by measuring it through a recurring interval of years.
Opening at Tate Britain in December, Life Between Islands will be a landmark exhibition exploring the extraordinary breadth of Caribbean-British art over four generations. It will be the first time a major national museum has told this story in such depth.
While his sardonic take on societal ills is omnipresent, the works are inevitably diminished out of context. Sure, you can step into an immersive room with four-wall projections, but immersive it isn’t. You can even try the VR tour of his work in situ, but it’s not the same.