The real art in MoMA’s ambitious Judson exhibition, “The Work Is Never Done,” isn’t hanging on the walls. It’s on the dancing bodies in the atrium.
After 40 years, Richard McGuire’s handmade “Ixnae Nix” street posters come out of the drawer, into the New York Art Book Fair and Alden Projects.
For the first time since 1966, when the Metropolitan Opera opened with Marc Chagall’s murals, an artist will exhibit paintings inside its main hall.
An opulent exhibition on Chinese empresses, on view now at the Peabody Essex Museum in Salem, Mass., includes ultrarare loans from the Palace Museum in Beijing.
Visitors expecting gags, pranks, and laugh-out-loud moments at the exhibition in South London are more likely to leave scratching their heads.
The artist and film director plans to collect pictures of about 115,000 children in London to try to capture the city’s diversity.
Artists and stand-up comics may both be performers, but not everything on display at the home of Caroline Hirsch (of comedy club fame) has a punch line.
Ralph Humphrey’s monochrome paintings; Ivy Haldeman‘s anthropomorphic hot dogs; Trudy Benson’s rectangular grids; and Ellen Lesperance’s protest-inspired gouache paintings.
For the Los Angeles Philharmonic’s centennial, Refik Anadol, a data artist, is using the past to project the concert hall into the future.
Our guide to new art shows and some that will be closing soon.