Egon Schiele: Portraits at Neue Galerie

By the age of twenty, Schiele had found his voice and personal style.

Crossing Brooklyn: Art from Bushwick, Bed-Stuy, and Beyond

The Brooklyn Museum prides itself on being in touch with the borough’s wide-ranging neighborhoods.

A Conversation with Derrick Adams

The need for an ongoing “dual identity,” as a means of survival for the adult black male, is a theme that repeatedly manifests itself in Adams’s work.

A Conversation with Grace Graupe-Pillard

“The work is a commentary on the age I have lived in. I am a documentarian, recording the critical moments of my life and those of society.”

Starting Out: 9 Abstract Painters 1958–1971

Part of the history of the Tibor de Nagy gallery is embedded in the camaraderie that grew within a community of artists, poets, and writers.

Degenerate Art: The Attack on Modern Art in Nazi Germany, 1937

The attack against “Degenerate Art” struck free thought and artistic expression at its core.

A Conversation with Irene Hardwicke Olivieri

Her diaristic approach to personal history such as a failed marriage or the death of a loved one are what Olivieri called, “emotional hurricanes that are fodder for my work.”

The Expressive Edge of Paper

Recently, the New York Times featured an article about the convergence of big dollars and art fairs. It questioned the reality of a collector—of modest means—finding first-rate works.

A Conversation with Dudley Charles

“Once you are involved in making art, everything seems secondary.”

Paula Modersohn-Becker: The First Modern Woman Artist

It is Radycki’s premise that Modersohn-Becker was a “pioneer and groundbreaker,” one of the key early German modernists—the “missing piece in the history of modernist imagery.”