An exhibition at Sotheby’s in New York betrays a broad generational anxiety about the technological future and the role of humans in it.
Four years after the donation of 2,070 photos created by Annie Leibovitz to a Nova Scotia museum, a government panel is balking at its $20 million valuation.
The series, Frick Diptychs, is to feature the novelist Hilary Mantel, the filmmaker James Ivory and the artist and author Edmund de Waal.
For a profile, Vogue rendered Ms. Merkel, the German chancellor, not in a glossy photo shoot but in muted hues by Ms. Peyton, the American artist.
Gary Panter — known for his punk graphics, the sets of “Pee-wee’s Playhouse” and Jimbo — returns to graphic novels with a phantasmagoric take on “Paradise Regained.”
At Bard College, a history-rich cache of new art from the Middle East.
Gerstl had an ill-fated affair, destroyed his work, then killed himself. By the way, you can now see his work at Neue Galerie.
In “The Jim Henson Exhibition” at the Museum of the Moving Image, the man behind the Muppets and other puppets is the star of the show.
Nearly 80 years after it was stolen from a German family by the Nazis, a 16th-century painting was returned to the family’s descendants in Munich.
The court battle was the longest running in Germany over Nazi-looted art and focused on a painting by Paul Klee that had been seized as degenerate art.