Daria Irincheeva, the former director of Family Business in Chelsea, on post-Soviet disillusionment and why New York isn’t the best place for experimentation.
Adrienne Antonson on designing smocks, making sculptures out of human hair and the problems of sustainable design.
Gavin Turk on impersonating Elvis, Ford transit vans, and the problems of careful consumption.
Nathan Mabry on his first solo show in New York, as well as mixing ancient shamans with Donald Judd and sports mascots with Rodin.
Colin Snapp and Daniel Turner discuss Jules Marquis, learning from their surroundings and the endless possibilities of collaboration.
Architect Carlos Brillembourg’s poetic meditation on Keith Sonnier’s sculptures at Mary Boone Gallery.
Adrien Tirtiaux pictures Dutch cuts to cultural funding as a slice through the Stroom Den Haag center for art and architecture.
Sculptor Judith Shea curates an archive of self-portraits by women members at the National Academy Museum.
Julian Hoeber on film, intertextuality, and his latest piece, Demon Hill, a disorienting optical illusion come to life.
Cars come to life in Detroit.
Barbara T. Smith takes us on a journey through her life—from 1950s housewife to 1970s radical feminist, and on to her current work at age 81.
Sculptor Alexej Meschtschanow doctors furniture and everyday objects. In this interview he talks about the Bauhaus, the Balkans, and life as an expat in Berlin.
Artist Tomashi Jackson explores the rhythms of labor and the poetic vernacular of popular culture and visuality in America.
Artist Harrell Fletcher reflects on a recent project at Tate and demonstrates the value of participatory engagement and social practice.
Artists Anna Gray and Ryan Wilson make art a family matter.
Gillian Sagansky talks with gallerist Jack Chiles and curator Pati Hertling about their collaborative project on the Bowery, which features artist-designed signs.
South Africa-based painter Richard Hart brings a recipe for immortality to the canvas with fresh perspectives on a globalized neo-primitivism.
Bellatrix Hubert talks with Legacy Russell about the state of the arts, not being a curator, and the buzz of her recent Hummingbird.
This year’s Havana Biennial breaks away from pavilions, focusing instead on conversations between regions.
Parker Ito discusses AFK, IRL, and post-Web 2.0 arenas.
Sara Greenberger Rafferty creates fissures and tears in the realms of photography and sculpture.
Rachel Reese talks to artist Francis Cape along with curators Richard Torchia and Daniel Fuller about Cape’s Utopian Benches exhibition.
Samuel Jablon sits down with legendary god of space, redefiner of public, and Bronx-born extraordinare, Vito Acconci.
Rob Voerman’s sculptures rise from the wreckage, each one the phoenix of a modern age.
Legacy Russell Twinterviews artist Devin Kenny about studio practice, studio work-outs, studio recordings, and how hip-hop helps to keep things in motion.
Jacob Krupnick’s new film, Girl Walk // All Day, has an audience both in the street and in the theater.
What do contemporary art and raves have in common? According to Francesca Gavin’s E-Vapor-8, quite a bit.
Legacy Russell Twinterviews performance artist Ann Hirsch about being scandalous, scandylicious, and the radical politics of the packaged female form in the sex-saturated era of reality television and social media.
In her latest Shifting Connections, Kathleen MacQueen reflects on her favorite shows of the Spring of 2012.
Marie Lorenz goes against the current with her recent body of work. Her new project The Tide and Current Taxi is ongoing as part of MoMA PS1’s EXPO 1: New York.