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NYT > Art & Design
A small museum show that concentrates on the ceramic works of a multidiscipline dynamo comes as something of a relief.
In three auctions, there were some formidable prices, though eyebrows were raised at a number of intimidating estimates. And there were failures.
A sweeping retrospective shows a personal side of the Pop master — his hopes, fears, faith — and reasserts his power for a new generation, Holland Cotter writes in his review.
Daniel Libeskind’s architectural feat — all 900 pounds, 70 spikes, and three million Swarovski crystals of it — will light up the night at Rockefeller Center.
As Dutch museums scour their holdings for Nazi-looted art, historians are revisiting a wartime arts administrator associated with tainted works.
John Houck’s visual trickery; Svenja Deininger’s “Crescendo” paintings; Didier William’s eye-catching mixed-media works; and the poet John Ashbery’s demure treasures.
The object, made of 24-karat gold, honors Robert Henry Lawrence Jr., the first African-American to train as an astronaut.
Mary Ceruti will lead the Walker after nearly 20 years at the SculptureCenter in Queens. The Walker’s last leader stepped down amid conflict over a sculpture.
The designer on bongs, white jeans and his new get-it-quickly collection, Now House.
Our comic book reporter looks at how Stan Lee — the character and the person — recurred throughout his life.
Quentin Bajac will leave the Museum of Modern Art to run the Jeu de Paume, France’s national photography museum.
After its debut at the Musée d’Art Contemporain de Montréal, “A Crack in Everything” will open at the Jewish Museum next year.
To reshape the narrative of art told by American institutions, the foundation will transfer 51 works by black self-taught artists to additional museums.
Visitors from India top attendance, along with Germany, China, England, the U.S. and France. Some precious loans are returning to Paris — others are arriving.
Klaus Biesenbach chose new members based in art capitals outside California — and three have ties to MoMA PS1, where he had been the director.
A rediscovered drawing by the Renaissance master was priced at about $15.8 million in 2016. Now, the sky is the limit.
A show at the Park Avenue Armory embraces Modernism’s classics, new craft and artists rooted in South African culture. Here are some highlights.
The highly physical Irish actor Aaron Monaghan came late to Beckett, and is young to portray Estragon. But the role fits (even if the shoes don’t).
An amendment to prohibit grant recipients from producing “overtly political” work was rescinded on Thursday, after criticism from arts groups.
The world’s largest photography show features works that go far beyond traditional two-dimensional prints. Some were even made without a camera.
With 350 pieces, the Warhol retrospective at the Whitney sets aside the icon’s persona and focuses on his art.
Chinese collectors flock to London to buy items from their country’s Imperial past, attracted by pieces with ownership histories that guarantee authenticity.
The Throbbing Gristle and Psychic TV musician is battling leukemia. But after a lifetime of making challenging art, she isn’t done shocking the world yet.
Our guide to new art shows and some that will be closing soon.
A French court found that Mr. Koons’s 1988 sculpture “Fait d’hiver” breached the copyright of the creator of a 1985 advertising campaign.
The former head of Tate Modern had to resign from his last job after protests. France’s culture ministry said he will take over one of the country’s largest exhibition spaces.
As a part of “#LightTheFight,” a collaboration with the New York City AIDS Memorial, Ms. Holzer has created a fleet of message-bearing trucks.
“The Time Is Now!” at the Smart Museum of Art in Chicago examines a watershed cultural moment and the African-American artists figures who defined it.