Although seven months into the global economic crisis, artists, curators and their followers from over 77 nations are about to leave some of their troubles behind and fly to Venice to surround themselves with the world’s latest art.
The Japanese artist Yoshitomo Nara was arrested on February 27 for drawing graffiti in a New York City subway station.
Ronald Coles, one of Australia’s leading art dealers, is at the center of a police investigation involving the loss of millions of dollars worth of artworks and financial investments.
Ibrahim Hussein, who rose from poverty in a rural Malaysian village to become one of his country’s best-known artists, died in Langkawi, Malaysia, on February 19 at the age of 72 as a result of a heart attack.
Two figures embracing on the gallery floor—what legal rights does an artist have to a piece that has no permanent, physical form?
She foresaw violence and destruction; she represents the feminine voice that society ignored. Painter-turned-filmmaker, Nalini Malani bridges ancient and modern worlds with the tale of a Trojan seer.
At the Venice Biennale, Singapore and Thailand parody their national identities by reappropriating movie heritage and the promise of paradise.
Pre-cut fruit, newspaper supplements and defaced library books—tracing a sequence of unconventional performances staged from Hong Kong to New York.
The Thai language has distinct expressions for at least 14 different forms of smiling.
Luxembourg-born Su-Mei Tse rose to international prominence at the age of 30 when she won the Golden Lion prize for her country’s pavilion at the 2003 Venice Biennale.
Four photographers represented personal and historical perspectives on the Palestinian experience in “Aperture 27,000” at London’s Le Violon Bleu gallery.
A laugh erupted from a visitor at the opening of Istanbul-based conceptual artist Serkan Özkaya’s first solo exhibition in New York at Slag Gallery.