An exhibition at MoMa PS1 features work created by currently or formerly incarcerated artists and their family members. Curator Nicole R. Fleetwood knows what it's like to love someone on the inside.
A visitor to the Metropolitan Museum Of Art in New York — where Lawrence's series, Struggle, is currently on view — helped identify a missing painting by the Modernist master.
"I've been an artist since I was a child," says James "Yaya" Hough. After serving 27 years in prison, he is now the first-ever artist in residence at the Philadelphia District Attorney's Office.
An exhibition at the National WWI Museum and Memorial in Kansas City, Mo., explores what wartime women wore — from overalls to evening gowns — and how military uniforms have affected fashion.
A new fund created by the Andrew W. Mellon and Ford Foundations awards unrestricted grants to fellows working in a range of disciplines including architecture, dance, multimedia and journalism.
This year's MacArthur Fellows — recipients of what's commonly called the Genius Grant — include artists, scientists, dancers and more. They'll each receive a no-strings-attached $625,000 award.
An exhibition at the Barnes Foundation in Philadelphia showcases the art of barber, Baptist preacher and self-taught woodworker Elijah Pierce.
"We're thinking about it as an archive of well wishes, but an archive that shouldn't exist, that exists because of a terrible structural inequality that we all face," says artist Sam Lavigne.
Many museums are still closed, but their gift shops are doing lively face mask business. You can mask up with a Monet, a van Gogh or, perhaps best suited to These Times: Edvard Munch's The Scream.
Museums are facing mounting pressure to make their collections more representative. At the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts, one artist created a fund to acquire other pieces by under-represented artists.
The MFA is currently closed — hoping to re-open in the fall — but it's marking its 150th anniversary online in the exhibition "Monet and Boston: Lasting Impression."
One of the country's leading museums of American art, the Whitney in New York City, has canceled an upcoming show on responses to systemic racism amid a storm of online protest.
Portuguese street artist Alexandre Manuel Dias Farto — aka Vhils — makes art on dilapidated buildings. He uses a chisel, a drill and explosives in a process he calls "creative destruction."
The Rodin Museum in Paris is selling sculptures to pay the bills — and that's exactly as the artist intended. When he died in 1917, Rodin left the museum plaster casts for just this purpose.
In her childhood art classes, Jennifer Steinkamp used to make trees with sponges and paint. Now, as a video artist, her installations feature tree animations — some are named after her art teachers.