An appeals court ruled that Andy Warhol violated a photographer’s copyright by appropriating her image for a silk-screen he did in 1984. Our critic disagrees.
A slice of Brooklyn that was home to one of the largest free Black communities in pre-Civil War America sought the promise of steady financial help from the city.
A large retrospective feels at home in the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s grandest galleries and should silence any doubt about the artist’s originality or her importance.
Alex Da Corte, known for provocative, brightly colored installations, will showcase the beloved “Sesame Street’” character at the top of the Met this spring — but with a twist.
Through pilot programs, cities are giving checks to artists in hopes of allowing them to focus on their creative output instead of having a second job.
Her exhibitions in two New York-area galleries take an unflinching look at the Black Panther co-founder Bobby Seale and safety in schools.
A critic discovers the joy of visiting Covid-restricted art collections, which lets him commune with van Gogh and the gang.
The creators of Canal Street Research Association have lost their lease but they can still show the way for a new arts community.
The special project “What Loss Looks Like” presents personal artifacts belonging to those who have left us and explores what they mean to those left behind.
The paintings were stolen separately in the last year from two different, smaller museums in the Netherlands.