The exhibit, “Women’s Rights are Human Rights,” was curated by Elizabeth Resnick, a graphic designer and curator out of the Massachusetts College of Art and Design. Its namesake is from a 1995 speech by then-first lady Hillary Clinton.
Long before Instagram, the male-dominated art world had censorship guidelines of its own. After a cover-up paint job, restorers will create a digital image of Artemisia Gentileschi's original work.
Heavily criticized 40 years ago for her Vietnam Veterans' Memorial design, the artist-architect-activist prefers to talk about her artistic process rather than her life
Jean-Auguste-Dominique Ingres and Pablo Picasso painted these portraits more than 75 years apart. But there's a clear connection between the two — and you can now see them on display together.
Phoebe Plummer, a climate activist with Just Stop Oil, speaks with NPR's Morning Edition about what the group wants, and why they're turning to controversial tactics to get it.
Climate groups like Just Stop Oil are making headlines for targeting famous works of art in their fossil fuel protests. It's a tactic that other individuals and groups have used over the last century.
Members of a group that wants to halt new oil and gas projects threw soup over the masterpiece in London's National Gallery, but caused no discernible damage to the glass-covered painting.
People calling for the repatriation of the ancient tablet and other items say the continued display of the objects in European institutions ignores a history of colonialist looting and exploitation.
As part of his project "The Currency," Damien Hirst released a collection of 10,000 NFTs, each one corresponding to a physical artwork. Buyers could keep either the non-fungible token or the painting.
A team of curators, conservators and scientists from the National Gallery of Art say Johannes Vermeer's Girl with a Flute was actually painted by someone else.
When Carlos Villa asked about Filipino artists as a student he was told: there weren't any.
Robert Adams' obsession with the decay and beauty of the American landscape is on display at the National Gallery's exhibition "American Silence: The Photographs of Robert Adams."
The Museum of Modern Art shows the colorful works of Frédéric Bruly Bouabré, a prolific artist from the Ivory Coast who documented his Bété culture — and even created a pictograph language.
The relocation of the painting — a slingshot-toting rat and likely intended to protest the Israel occupation — raises ethical questions about the removal of artwork from occupied territory.
Activists as well as artists, these women are responding in paint, photographs and videos to the Russian invasion.