A young man and woman embracing in the back of a car. Figures passed out on a Chelsea Hotel bed.
Kehinde Wiley, who has been exhibiting his paintings since 2008, has been a well-known figure in the art world for his vibrant and referential portraits of African, African-American and Israeli men. Now he veers into a new direction, focusing his most recent series of works—which make up his solo exhibition, An Economy of Grace at Sean Kelly Gallery—solely on African-American women from New York
People in the know recognize the ongoing sibling connection—and sometimes rivalry—between art and film, as being one creative ‘scene’ and ‘movement’ that inspires the other.
From Joost van Bleiswijk, 16 different versions of his little clock for the #ICFF Fraternal twins exhibition at moss gallery New York.
Melissa WIlkinson’s recent body of work focuses on the aftermath of both man made and natural disasters. Situated somewhere in between abstraction, she draws and paints these images not only to further slow them down, but to also support traditional notions of the “sublime landscape.”
You can’t eat him because he is made out of clay, but we can’t pass up an opportunity to post something about the Stay-Puft Marshmallow Man and anything Ghostbusters related on the site.
Steven Heller’s new book is an ode to the curliest of typefaces.
Photographs from New York in the ’80s seem to never get old and especially ones with graffiti in them. With the Internet, more and more photographers pop up with gems from this nostalgic era
Hans Bellmer was a German artist, best known for the life-sized pubescent female dolls he produced in the mid-1930s.
Casey Jex Smith is a young Bay Area artist who treats his background as a Mormon as a primary source of imagery. He’s said that there’s a lifetime of visual material in the thousand images that the Mormon church has officially approved for use in church matters.