I laughed when I saw it, exactly as Grant Wood had depicted it. Now “the world’s second most famous White House” was mine — for $250 a month.
The piece, a colossal open book carried aloft by eagle’s wings with a 30-foot span, is Mr. Kiefer’s first ever site-specific outdoor public sculpture in the U.S.
Why this 19th-century master of the Hudson River landscape, who used his art to argue against industry’s assaults, is politically right for right now.
The sprawling, $1 billion showcase in Saudi Arabia was inspired by the geometries found in honeycombs and soap bubbles.
The artist worked in secret on his first love, painting, for his new show. This is the anti-Venice, he says.
Banksy’s latest work, a 70-foot-long piece at Houston and Bowery, honors the artist Zehra Dogan, who was jailed for painting Turkish ruins.
The first New York retrospective in 35 years of this Regional painter has ups, downs, detours and lots to see and think about.
From Chinese triskelions to Japanese bamboo treasures, Korean vases to Taiwanese calligraphy, treasures you may never see again.
The 13 life-size portraits that make up this show at the Frick have a painterly frankness that seems to be calling modern art into being centuries ahead of its time.
The guilelessness of childlike art: Picasso’s joyful ceramic visages; Warhol’s unaffected early drawings; vibrant fashion and furniture that appeal to one’s playful side.