Science fiction illuminates reality by imagining the unreal in a mind-bending show at the Queens Museum.
NYT > Arts > Art & Design
“Saint Jerome Praying in the Wilderness” at the Met Museum is a masterpiece in progress from a perfectionist who hated to say “done.”
It’s not folk art, or fiber art. It’s finger-aching ingenuity by Mrinalini Mukherjee.
Bob Ross painted more than 1,000 landscapes for his television show — so why are they so hard to find? We solve one of the internet’s favorite little mysteries.
Artists bring their unconventional storytelling to a Bronx neighborhood of immigrants.
It focused on treasures from six separate countries, and was led by Subhash Kapoor, one of the world’s largest antiquities smugglers, a criminal complaint says.
An exhibition at Tate Britain suggests the breadth of the painter Frank Bowling’s career, which has spanned half a century, and an ocean.
Monumental works by Serra, Noguchi and many others occupy the grounds, and the collection of Louise and Leonard Riggio continues inside their house.
A new level of kawaii with a Japanese pop group, a triple-threat art option at Bard College and a Riley Stearns movie that takes on karate and fear.
Conversation about monuments has reached a fever pitch, and the city was split on this one. The American Museum of Natural History is opening an exhibition on it.
“Sun & Sea (Marina),” which won the top prize at this year’s Venice Biennale, portrays a deceptively relaxing day at the beach.
Ben Lewis’s new book explores the purported 500-year history of “Salvator Mundi,” a painting of Christ that shattered auction records in 2017.
From poetic and political imagery in the Bronx to dancers swimming and playing tennis onstage at Lincoln Center, here’s a guide to some of what’s on offer around the city.
For her first big museum show in the United States, Ms. Huanca updates the tradition of body art.
Our guide to new art shows and some that will be closing soon.
This year’s slate, which includes two performance artists and a painter, reflects the search for what’s next in black art.
He worked on numerous museums, libraries and other cultural projects, many of them devoted to the black experience.
An appeals court in New York upheld a ruling that returned two drawings by Egon Schiele to the heirs of a Viennese cabaret performer.
Anne Ellegood, senior curator of the Hammer Museum, will fill the position being vacated by Elsa Longhauser, who is retiring.
The auction will include fine and decorative art, books, costume jewelry, photography and memorabilia.