When you first look at the felt work that makes up “The Bourdon Street Chemist” installation, it’s easy to assume that you’re looking at a collection of toys. When you look more closely, though, you’re in for a slightly more adult-themed scene.
The majority of Americans are familiar with Mount Rushmore. What they don’t know is that this almost 80-year-old monument has a very controversial history. Mount Rushmore features 60-foot carvings of four U.S. presidents (George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, Theodore Roosevelt, and Thomas Jefferson) into the mountainside of South Dakota’s Black Hills.
HOT•BED, a Philadelphia-based gallery and creative lifestyle space founded in 2017, is excited to announce a new solo exhibition from Adam Wallacavage, AFTER FOREVER.
Just over three decades ago, Jim Reinders stood in the middle of a windy, wide-open patch of Nebraska farmland, imagining what could fill its expanse. What he dreamed up has since evolved into one of the Midwest’s most quirky road trip treasures. Reinders, who spent time studying in England, had long been fascinated by the mystery of Stonehenge. Not one to shrink from a challenge, Reinders set out to replicate the famed site—with an American twist.
When you’ve finished drinking tea, do you throw away the teabag? Ruby Silvious doesn’t. Instead, she uses it to create art. Silvious is a Philippines-born, United States-based artist. She uses tea bags as canvases to create gorgeous and intricate watercolor paintings.
In the spring of 2021, one of Japan’s most iconic landmarks, Kairakuen Garden, will undergo a major transformation. teamLab, which describes itself as a digital art and design collective, recently released a series of images of its new Kairakuen Garden installation.
Artist Chila Kumari Singh Burman has taken Tate Britain by storm with a new and eclectic outdoor art installation. This installation, titled “remembering a brave new world,” covers the London museum’s exterior with a collection of stunning technicolor LED lights.
On November 5, 2020, LatchKey Gallery opened its doors to art patrons who are eager to experience the Puerto Rico-born and based artist Emanuel Torres’ newest exhibition: “Sombras Fracturadas | Fractured Shadows.” The NYC show features nine new paintings from Torres. All of these paintings were created during the spring and summer of this year while he, like most of the world, was in quarantine.
Throughout the world, 79.5 million people have been forcibly displaced, and 26 million of them are refugees. Many people are vaguely aware of the plight of refugees worldwide, but most have no idea of just how dire the situation truly is. In an effort to shed light on this horrific crisis, a puppet by the name of “Little Amal” is going on an 8,000-kilometer journey, beginning at the border of Syria and Turkey.
When forced into lockdown by the forces of a global pandemic, there is no better use of time than using one’s unparalleled talent to paint the world’s largest canvas to date. What’s even better, the one-of-a-kind work of art will raise $30 million for children facing poverty.