“Outliers and American Vanguard Art” in Washington, D.C., levels the wall between outsider and insider art, and finds a Venn overlap of “outliers.”
Turning to Brazil’s indigenous cultures and folklore for inspiration, Tarsila do Amaral helped give rise to the country’s Modern movement, a MoMA exhibition shows.
Carrie Rebora Barratt has spent most of her career as a curator and administrator at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
Tania Bruguera’s “Untitled (Havana, 2000)” is recreated, with a tunnel, nude bodies and videos of Fidel Castro. The work asks questions about history and politics.
Günter Brus’s “actions” galvanized his country in the 1960s. As an exhibition marks the artist’s 80th birthday, a far-right resurgence has given his work new relevance.
A former secretary for a museum in Linz, Austria, detailed the location of the work in her will. She died in December, and the drawing has been returned to the city.
LaToya Ruby Frazier’s commanding series on Flint, Mich.; Kristin Walsh’s intricate aluminum machines; and Huguette Caland’s richly colored caftans.
Merele Williams-Adkins honors her husband’s memory by preserving the art he made and the pieces he collected in their Brooklyn home.
Judging from the reaction, the official portraits of former President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama were anything but bland. Tell us what you thought of them.
A roundup of things T editors — and a few contributors — are excited about on a given week.