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The National Museum of Women in the Arts (NMWA) presents Sonya Clark: Tatter, Bristle, and Mend, a mid-career survey exhibition of works by textile and social practice artist Sonya Clark.
Under the theme Enough Is Enough, the Khaleeji Art Museum, launches its second digital exhibition of the year, this time raising awareness about sexual harassment and assault, and why it must stop.
The easy answer is Isaac Newton, but of course, the real answer is more complicated. Though Newton might be better known for his writings on and experiments with gravity and the laws of motion, his prism experiment—the one that proved white light contains many colors—is still rather iconic.
M.S. Rau is excited to announce its upcoming exhibition The Pissarro Dynasty: Five Generations of Artistic Mastery. The new show will highlight the Pissarro dynasty, the longest in the history of Western art, originating with the legendary Impressionist Camille Pissarro and enduring for over one hundred years since his death.
Doctor Anthony Fauci has donated his 3-D printed model of the SARS-CoV-2 virion to The Smithsonian National Museum of American History.
Here are 10 opportunities to be “in the moment” with art.
The San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA) has reopened to the public with a Free Community Day.
When a spray-painted mural appeared on the brick walls of the defunct Reading Prison in England, many suspected that Banksy, the famed anonymous graffiti artist, was behind it. Indeed, a few days later, Banksy confirmed the work to be his in a video posted to his Instagram account.

New York — On Thursday, March 18, 2021, The Frick Collection launches Frick Madison, the long-awaited public opening of its temporary new home on Madison Avenue. Frick Madison invites audiences to experience the beloved holdings of the institution, reframed in a completely new context. Serving as the Frick’s temporary home for the next two years while its historic buildings at 1 East 70th Street undergo renovation, Frick Madison marks the first time that a substantial gathering of collection highlights will be presented outside the walls of the museum’s Gilded Age mansion.

Can the visual arts capture movement in stillness? This slideshow traces the representation of dance, particularly of dancing groups, through western art history with special attention paid to the trope’s Grecian origins. Maenads, the female followers of Dionysus, and Nymphs, usually following Hermes or Pan, are among the most popular dancing Greek figures. In Greek art, maenads in particular tended to appear erratic, frenzied, and clad in pelt, while, with the onset of Roman art, they became more graceful.