A year into the war, institutions face pressure to note the Ukrainian roots of artworks and artists long described as Russian. It’s not always simple to write a wall label.
The legal battle over “Quantum” is part of a larger effort to define rules of ownership for digital artworks.
“An Archaeology of Silence” opens in San Francisco, after a string of police killings of Black men. Along with powerful art, it offers a respite room to those needing a break.
Young artists say they often receive offers by email to purchase their paintings, but many are part of schemes to defraud them by using fake checks and phony shipping companies.
The Oglala Sioux Tribe recently secured the return of cultural objects kept for over a century in a tiny Massachusetts museum. Now it is seeking consensus on their final resting place.
The German artist says the 14 paintings here are among his last. Even so, their freshness and spontaneity feels like a new beginning.
George Lucas’s billion-dollar museum, which has faced delays, is finally coming into focus in Los Angeles. Officials say it should be fully operational by 2025.
Six works in a Lewis-Clark exhibition about health care were perceived to run afoul of a law that prohibits the use of state funds to “promote abortion” or “counsel in favor of abortion.”
Want to see new art in the city? Check out Bill Viola’s visionary videos and Rose B. Simpson’s otherworldly clay figures.
What drives people to emigrate, and what hardships do they face along the way? At Art Basel Hong Kong, Stanislava Pinchuk and Jakkai Siributr navigate these questions.