The Brooklyn Museum’s photo exhibit showcases rock stars, of course, but it also highlights the photographers who captured them.
Think Van Gogh meets 'The Wizard of Oz.'
Robertson’s series feels like images from a film-noir set — or maybe plans for a new, gaudy, alluring Art Deco mansion in Miami.
Lush oil paintings featuring robotlike adolescents, dapper rabbits, and sassy gnomes.
A selection of images handpicked from twenty different provinces over 60 years.
Fifteen pieces, including paintings that will surprise even some of her most devoted fans, and several charcoal drawings that first convinced Alfred Stieglitz of her greatness.
See fifteen photos full of humor but also some horror.
His paintings of nude women have been both reviled and — especially since his 2003 mid-career survey at the Whitney — revered.
Anthropomorphized acorns! Lego Michael Jacksons! Embroidered "domestic specimens"!
For all her influence, this, at 75, is Iannone’s first solo show in an American museum.
The exhibit — 38 pieces of which we’ve included in this slideshow — is part documentary, part high drama.
It's the most diverse fair yet, with a record 77 nationalities represented among 90 artists.
She photographed the tongues of models through glass as they sipped and slurped on gelatinous candy and cake decorations.
See 29 portraits and nudes in our slideshow.
It's a look back at the gang of mostly New York artists who first came of age with TV news and pop culture.
Art critic Jerry Saltz previews the annual art show and sees how the recession is affecting sales.
Melamid renders Curtis brooding in a romantic setting.
Not all of Loie Glasser's miniature armchairs are quite so ladylike, but this one sure is.
Brooklyn artist Caine has given our winter demons a face.
Jenny Laden's delicate watercolor lady, seemingly spun like an old-fashioned candy cane, has the dashing angularity of Nefertiti.
See the evolution of an Obama logo.
George W. Bush may have helicoptered off into the sunset yesterday, but artist Matthew McGuinness reminds that 43's legacy won't soon be forgotten.
Billi Kid's latest stencil, on view in D.C., imagines the future that begins ... today.
Renay, the late burlesque diva, gangster moll, and John Waters muse, occupied her reflective moments by painting erotic kitsch.
Golden's diorama-like installation turns a basement nook into what appears to be the cluttered vanity of a media-obsessed eighties teenager.