A terrifically fun — when not spine-tingling — exhibition of horror and sci-fi memorabilia.
Peabody Essex Museum
In the hands of Rodin, the human form was shaped to tell an emotionally and psychologically complex story.
In a period of radicalism and terrorism, this installation serves as a beacon for remembering the beauty of the best of Islamic creative culture.
Even without museum commentary, Native Fashion Now is an important show – visually, socially, and politically.
Theo Jansen’s kinetic sculptures delightfully blur the conventional lines that divide art, science, and storytelling.
Looked at on his own terms Thomas Hart Benton is an American Master and deserves to be reconsidered.
Benton’s art looks very much of its time, especially this selection of work that relates to cinema. Don’t let that fool you.
Patrick Dougherty’s Stickwork is a remarkable piece of public art.
Some of J.M.W. Turner’s most personal, experimental, and enigmatic works have been selected for this show. They are also among the most fragile and least often shown.
How much can a “native” artist adopt from Western modernism before his arts loses its tribal identity and, along with it, its appeal to an outside market?