An exhibition reveals the breadth of the movement before it exploded onto the global scene.
A revamped Seattle Asian Art Museum organizes its collection along thematic, instead of geographic, lines with special attention paid to outside voices.
In Washington, the first survey in nearly two decades of the short-lived artist’s quirkily engaging and inventive abstract work.
An illuminating show at the Whitney examines the impact of Mexican muralists on a wide spectrum of American artists.
A selection of photographers’ contact sheets lets visitors see into the minds of the artists, witnessing both failures and triumphs.
Two exhibitions reveal the brilliance of Tsukioka Yoshitoshi, the late-19th-century master of Japanese woodblock prints.
At the recently opened Rubell Museum, visitors are invited to be part of the creative cosmos of art instead of outsiders looking in.
Running through the exhibition is a vibrant interplay among numerous sources and voices.
The Getty Museum dives into its expansive photography collection to reveal lesser-known works by famous practitioners.
Photographer Manuel Álvarez Bravo is best known for images of Mexican iconography, but an exhibition reveals him to be not just the chronicler of a nation, but a storyteller of mysteries.
A patchy visual history of the various means—balloons, kites, airplanes, rockets, drones, even pigeons—by which cameras have been borne aloft.
Ringling College’s new art museum melds two school structures into a distinctive whole.
The painstaking process of photographing wildlife pays off in colorful, spirited images.
Visitors are invited to look closely at the masterpiece and to learn what experts have discovered since conservators began cleaning the fragile painting in 2015.
‘Suave,’ ‘scrolling,’ ‘sinuous’: However one describes it, the ‘arabesque’ takes on a vibrant life of its own, as seen in a show at the Clark.
Bayer was a painter, sculptor, photographer, architect and more; now a boutique show focuses on the versatile artist’s best known field.
This nationally touring, midcareer retrospective reveals her complicated relationships to process and subjects—an approach with mixed results.
Embodying the ideas that flourished in Renaissance Italy, Alonso Berruguete became a sort of Iberian Michelangelo.
An exhibition built around a trio of masterpieces traces the evolution of a genre.
Her site-specific commission at the Hirshhorn follows her usual approach of setting parameters for works but leaving much of the act of creation out of her control.