Go inside the worlds of art, fashion, design, and lifestyle.
“Grief and Grievance: Art and Mourning in America” is a group presentation of 37 intergenerational artists whose works examine the racism and violence experienced by Black communities across America through topics like mourning, loss, and commemoration.
January 27, 2021 - June 6, 2022
Conceived by the late Okwui Enwezor, “Grief and Grievance: Art and Mourning in America” is a group presentation at the New Museum of work by 37 intergenerational artists who examine the racism and violence experienced by Black communities across America through topics like mourning, loss, and commemoration. Including names like Kara Walker, Carrie Mae Weems, Jean-Michel Basquiat, Simone Leigh, Kerry James Marshall, Tiona Nekkia McClodden, Dawoud Bey, and Lorna Simpson, the exhibition fills all three main floors, the lobby gallery, and public spaces at the New Museum with works dating back to the civil rights movement in the 1960s up through the present day.
Angel Otero’s “The Fortune of Having Been There” combines memories of his childhood with art historical references for this body of new work.
The Whitney Museum of American Art has presented Salman Toor’s first solo museum exhibition, “How Will I Know.”
A showcase of new works by Ed Ruscha, “Paintings” expands on imagery from the artist’s ever-growing visual vocabulary.
Theaster Gates's "Black Vessel" follows the artist’s exploration of his own history, art history, and the racial ideology of the Black diaspora.
Ewa Juszkiewicz’s debut solo exhibition with Gagosian represents her artistic style that combines influences from classical European portraiture with elements of fantastical surrealism.
“Marking Time: Art in the Age of Mass Incarceration” is a major exhibition featuring works by more than 35 artists, creating a commentary on the way the United States’ prison industrial complex has helped shape contemporary culture.
“Photographism” highlights the groundbreaking photography of the late Irving Penn, with works spanning between 1939—the early 2000s.
Tara Donovan’s solo exhibition “Intermediaries” is a collection of connected bodies of work transforming commonplace materials into objects that push the viewer’s conceptual limits.