Not widely known on this side of the Atlantic, the British sculptor has a show at the New Museum this fall that may cause jaws to drop.
At the New Museum, a survey of John Akomfrah’s ambitious videos shows the artist reflecting on politics, nature, postcolonial history, migration and race.
Margot Norton of the New Museum and Jamillah James of the Institute of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles, will organize the show featuring emerging artists.
At the New Museum, Thomas Bayrle’s world of units, patterns, machines and pixelation merging with nature takes shape in a career-spanning survey.
Watch “Them” at Performance Space New York, go to Ladyfag’s first festival and tune into the tangled Showtime drama.
Studying the evolution of mainland Chinese abstract painting, and testing the limits of installation art and the boundaries of sculpture.
You say you want a revolution? You won’t find it in “Songs for Sabotage,” which keeps its political voice low and its money on well-made art.
The Romanian choreographer Alexandra Pirici’s “Co-natural” at the New Museum explores the relationship between inanimate bodies and real ones.
The 2018 triennial, titled “Songs for Sabotage,” features artists from 17 countries whose work often pushes back against social or bureaucratic power structures.