The descriptions of God range from a frog with a lion's face to just a guy wearing a bathrobe.
Jessica Leigh Clark-Bojin, who runs the YouTube channel "Pies Are Awesome," calls this impressive achievement a piescraper, for obvious reasons.
Picking your finger tat off of Instagram has its downsides.
Indiana-born, Twitter-savvy, and millennially mischievous, Patricia Lockwood taps into the temper of the times.
Robert McGinnis, at age 91, may not be a household name, but his book covers, movie posters, and "McGinnis Girl" femme fatales sure are.
After her sugar sphinx, Kara Walker is a whole different kind of public figure. And she’s figuring out a whole new approach to public art.
A building's name often doesn't reflect the colorful truth in its history.
This kinetic sculpture, created by artist Casey Curran for the Bellevue Arts Museum last year, is made out of liquid plastic, brass wire and a wooden scaffold.
Arturo Di Modica, the artist who made and installed "Charging Bull" decades ago, objected to New York City's decision to let "Fearless Girl" remain in place.
Mike Boyd is the king of sticktoitiveness, having learned a number of unique talents through sheer force of will and a lot of practice. Through all of his YouTube misadventures, we feel like we've kinda gotten to know the guy and now we're mushy blobs of happiness watching him propose to his girlfriend.
Remember "Quick, Draw!" — the Google experiment that had an AI guess at what you were drawing? Now that guessing power has been integrated into a free sketching app.
During the Holocaust, Jewish photographer Henryk Ross used his camera as a tool of resistance against the Nazi regime by documenting the harsh realities inside the ghetto of Lodz, Poland.
A celebration of the art and design of the almost-closed quarterly.
"The Joy of Painting" meets "the terror of a bad acid trip."
Mick Rock is "The Man Who Shot the Seventies," but he doesn't like the term — and he doesn't much like being called an icon, either.
At a time when wigs are increasingly popular, the artisans who make them by hand are a vanishing breed.
What the 2005 cult classic lost in sales, it made up for in originality and creativity.
Up until the dawn of the computer, if you wanted to get something printed, it pretty much had to be done by hand. And while it wasn't always easy, it was an art.
A database cataloging the collections of The Metropolitan Museum of Art reveals the curatorial patterns of the Met, including the museum's preference for Egyptian and US art.
It's a giant financial gamble for art's king of controversy, who is trying for a comeback.
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