Works by female artists are center stage at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts in an exhibition called Taking Space: Contemporary Women Artists and the Politics of Scale.
Ruben Natal-San Miguel likes to photograph people where they live. He calls his pictures "environmental portraits." Dozens are on view in the exhibition "Expanding the Pantheon: Women R Beautiful."
For six decades Amos explored race and gender in prints, paintings and fabrics. She died at 83 from complications of Alzheimer's but she knew that the Georgia Museum of Art show was in the works.
If you'd prefer to experience the charms of winter from a safe (and warm) distance, Boston's Museum of Fine Arts has some beautiful snowy scenes for you to admire.
Diego Rivera, José Clemente Orozco and David Alfaro Siqueiros — Los Tres Grandes — are the focus of an exhibition at the McNay Art Museum in San Antonio, Texas.
Kyungmi Shin was born in South Korea and emigrated to the U.S. at 19. Colonization, cross-cultural impacts and immigration are all themes in her current exhibition, Father Crosses the Ocean.
Conservators, preservationists, artists, art historians and serious art fans can consult the Harvard Art Museums' collection to analyze and imitate the colors that painters used many centuries ago.
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.
An exhibition at the Barnes Foundation in Philadelphia showcases the art of barber, Baptist preacher and self-taught woodworker Elijah Pierce.
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.
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."
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."
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.
In 1929, the President of Mexico gave the aviator a painting by Mexican artist Alfredo Ramos Martínez. Flores Mexicanas sat in storage at the Missouri Historical Society until 2014.
San Francisco's Asian Art Museum has been asking staffers to highlight favorite objects in the collection. Curator Forrest McGill chose the base of a hookah, made in 17th century India.