Greater New York, the New Museum triennial and the Performa biennial, which all open in October, should allow us to take stock of what the year has wrought.
Overdue career tributes and shows on West African textiles and the Great Migration demonstrate museums responding to global movement and demographic shifts.
New galleries for Dutch and Flemish art in Boston, and the arrival of “Afro-Atlantic Histories” in Houston, will complicate serene pictures of the past.
The shock of the pandemic is being channeled into artistic creations that offer global range and historical insight. It’s something to look forward to.
Two major museums teamed up for “Mind/Mirror,” only to realize they disagreed. Alike yet different, the two shows offer a revelatory look at America’s most famous living artist.
The newest painting by Jasper Johns was inspired by a fan letter from an astrophysicist. Here’s a first look.
In a coming exhibition, MoMA will feature the artworks within this famed painting. Two of them will be on public view for the first time in 50 years.
“Who Is Queen?” at MoMA is the artist’s most personal and ambitious show yet, exploring how we might live beyond labels in American society. “I want to overwhelm the museum,” he said.
New and overlooked artists shine at the Armory Show, New York’s largest in-person fair since the pandemic, and other shows across the city.
The contemporary art museum had split its directorial duties into two jobs but has made a quick about-face with Klaus Biesenbach’s departure.