At the age of 21, the 19th-century Japanese artist's work was already legendary, as was his unhinged behavior and epic consumption of sake.
Did Dana Schutz's painting engage with her subject, Emmett Till, ethically and responsibly?
He calls this work "dimensionalization" which is a needlessly fancy but still accurate title.
Before CGI began dominating the Geroge Lucas' franchise, there were puppets; complicated, beautiful puppets. And Dave Barclay helped bring them to life.
What really stirs the imagination are not the definitive tragedies of artefacts known to have been ruined, but the stories of artworks that are lost – stolen, mislaid, hidden and forgotten – and might be retrieved.
In the 1950s, early color photography was widely scorned. Now it's the default. What happened?
A small group of art directors pioneered the sci-fi book cover, informing the entire science fiction genre for decades to come.
For a time, it was a potent combination: the country's most salacious stories, gorgeously illustrated and framed like the dust jacket of a book.
From Dallas Buyers Club to Battle of the Sexes to Love, Simon, there are more LGBT films than ever before. But is this progress?
Seriously, what black magic is at play here?
England's hardest-working actress finally gets her star moment in America, playing Mary Tyrone in "Long Day's Journey Into Night."
Look, if you didn't have access to art supply stores, you'd probably end up painting with earwax and urine, too.
I used to think Marfa was a kind of practical joke that West Texans were playing on cultural elites.
The scene stuffs all the tension built up in "Revenge" into a single canister, then detonates it like a bomb.
On second thought, we're not sure we could ever avert our eyes from this mesmerizing object.
Short on inspiration? Here's what you should get. And what you should skip.
An astounding amount of craftsmanship and time goes into this "Deadpool 2"/"Infinity War"-inspired sculpture.
Miquela represents perhaps the pinnacle of unrealistic beauty standards. How can we compete with someone who never ages or gets hungry and who can be in ten different places at once?
On a beer-splotched wall of a Midtown sports bar, a forgotten relic from the heyday of cartooning, featuring Beetle Bailey, Fred Flintsone and some jokers from Mad magazine. With cameos by James Thurber, Ernest Hemingway and Marilyn Monroe.
At 30, the choreographer is molding the form in his image.
That's our best stuff for today. Great job! Read more