Two titans of modern art face off in New York as the Met explores their enigmatic relationship.
“Bauhaus Stairway Mural: The Large Version,” created by the artist for a Beverly Hills building, was rejected by its new tenant. It’s New York’s temporary gain.
With “Scratching the Back,” the artist creates the most colorful and unsettling Facade Commission yet, chipping away at the gray stones of the museum.
Belinda Tate will join the reorganized leadership in Indianapolis after tumultuous times that exploded over an insensitive posting for the job.
The sculptor of sublimely coiled wire helped erase boundaries between art, craft and the decorative arts. A long-awaited show of drawings at the Whitney explores her luminous connections.
In his first show of new work in over a decade, he has been occupied with a single subject: a portrait of a woman, in which he finds endless variation and human emotion.
A Dutch exhibition brings together items taken in colonial times, by Napoleon’s army and by the Nazis to argue there isn’t one solution to restitution.
“Olympia,” the brothel scene that birthed modern art, crosses the Atlantic for the first time in the Met exhibition “Manet/Degas.”
Manhattan prosecutors contend that the art in question belongs to the heirs of a collector who was a Holocaust victim.
A court ordered Jens Haaning, who incorporates physical currency in his work, to give back about $70,000 after he sent the Kunsten Museum of Modern Art two blank canvases.