The city says leave three of four existing monuments. Our critic says that may not heal old wounds.
A museum show highlights the apprehensions and discrimination L.G.B.T. artists of Arab descent face.
Frances Glessner Lee, the first lady of forensic science, was a cult curiosity. With her “Nutshell Studies” at the Renwick Gallery, she rises to art star.
The Bronx Museum’s beautifully staged, streamlined version of the artist’s career still conveys a full picture of his radical sensibility.
At the Skyscraper Museum, a reminder of how Lower Manhattan was recast in the 1990s as a residential and cultural destination.
An expert for Genoa prosecutors says that 20 of 60 works exhibited last year are fakes, but the owners of the works demand independent appraisals.
Though he is bound to be criticized for becoming too corporate, Mr. Zwirner argues that a gallery needs to be ambitious for its artists.
“I never understand at an auction when something goes for $100 million and everybody starts clapping. I always think, Did they also cure cancer?”
Art that grows on trees, works by indigenous creators and a solo show introducing the cryptic work of a Brazilian artist are on view.
The institute, poised to open at Virginia Commonwealth University in April, announced the departure of its inaugural director, Lisa Freiman.