“Works of art should not be seen in isolation,” said Mr. Stern, who joined with his father-in-law to create a vast outdoor sculpture garden.
A French court found that Mr. Koons’s 1988 sculpture “Fait d’hiver” breached the copyright of the creator of a 1985 advertising campaign.
From eight centuries of the art now called Surrealist to startling new takes on assemblage from Port-au-Prince, our critic finds a heady mix of old and modern, sex and politics in these powerhouse gallery shows.
The Berlin-based Argentine artist takes over the Palais de Tokyo in Paris with a sprawling exhibition, “On Air.” (Arachnophobes beware.)
Ms. Lucas, whose career survey is on view at the New Museum, was part of a punk-era correction around class and gender. Now, with disintegrating borders and fluid genders, her art is being tested.
Rachel Whiteread has spent decades making sculptures out of empty spaces. A retrospective at the National Gallery of Art is a model of her commitment.
It all feels cleverly organic: the sorts of things you would encounter in a stroll through a grand royal park.
The German artist will receive a $100,000 award for excellence in sculpture.
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.