Prune Nourry’s new work, on view in Manhattan’s meatpacking district, is a tribute to women like herself who have battled breast cancer.
A Seattle man agreed to watch over his grandfather’s artworks. They were not acclaimed or even known, but this was more about the promise than the art.
An exhibition at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of African American History and Culture captures what Oprah Winfrey and her TV show have meant.
As museums groan under costly expansions, the Institute of Contemporary Art, Boston, found a modest alternative a ferry ride across the harbor.
A large sculpture of a “heroin spoon” was placed in front of Purdue Pharma headquarters, an emblem of what critics say is its role in the opioid crisis.
Despite the prominence of photography and fashion in the cultural conversation, they remain marginalized in some museums. The Getty hopes to change that.
In the National Gallery of Art’s major survey of Cézanne’s stirring, troubling portraits, he treats family and friends with affectionate digs.
At the New Museum, Thomas Bayrle’s world of units, patterns, machines and pixelation merging with nature takes shape in a career-spanning survey.
Eight artists found new ways to see after learning they had macular degeneration. “Nothing to lose is a kind of new freedom,” says one of them.
At the Guggenheim, Shaun Leonardo encouraged those on all sides of the gun control issue to find common ground with their opponents, by connecting physically.