In her Kingston, N.Y., studio, the artist Arlene Shechet champions porcelain for an installation in Madison Square Park. Ceramics are not delicate, the artist insists.
The 13-foot statue of the Turkish president put up at an art festival was hauled away in the city of Wiesbaden amid fears that it was a security concern.
The daughter of a Kentucky sharecropper, Ms. Dunnigan endured poverty, segregation and sexism as she fought to fulfill her dream of becoming a journalist.
For years, men have made up the vast majority of public monuments in this country. A series of campaigns are now pressing for women to get their (monumental) due.
Few women are lionized with public monuments in New York, and as the city prepares to redress that, we asked readers who should be memorialized. Here is what they told us.
The 155th anniversary Gettysburg re-enactment was a snapshot of a hobby with dwindling ranks.
The drawings, scratchings and markings left by American soldiers are small acts of rebellion on the battlefield, where there is little room for dissent.
The powerful National Memorial for Peace and Justice in Alabama is meant to perturb, not console — and to encourage truth-telling far and wide.
As a challenge to the country’s collective memory, two artists unveiled a monument to a 19th-century figure who led a fiery revolt against Danish colonial rule in the Caribbean.