Seeking new audiences, the countercultural desert festival is replanting its radical art at the Renwick Gallery in Washington. Touching (not burning) is encouraged.
Welcome to the dollhouse, sideshow, morgue, cabinet of wonders and art-thriller that is “Like Life” at the Met Breuer.
Two exhibitions — one in Milan, the other in Florence — examine art’s relationship to Italian politics, and find that the two are never far apart.
The New York native has been practicing performance art, the most ephemeral of forms, since the 1970s. Now she has the biggest museum show of her career.
At the American Museum of Natural History, “Unseen Oceans” shines a light on the animals that call the ocean home and the humans who study them.
Cynthia Rowley and Bill Powers and their children live in a West Village townhouse with loads of artwork, much of it whimsical.
The German photographer, as guest editor of a prestigious annual collection of essays, considers the increasing rejection of facts in political and social discourse.
Rachel Lee Hovnanian’s immersion room replicates a quiet forest. Can it cure New Yorkers’ nature-deficit disorder?
Because my family was so transitory, I grew up associating the idea of home less with a physical structure than with the objects that inhabited it.
A by-no-means exhaustive list of the things our editors (and a few contributors) find interesting on a given week.