Suzanne Valadon was a woman of many firsts, storming into the top echelons of French art and planting her flag as one of the most important painters of the early 20th century.
This year’s “Young Talent Exhibition” at the Affordable Art Fair underscores its role as an entry-point for artists and collectors alike.
The heroines of “Anne of Green Gables” and “Little Women” have inspired generations of young girls, but their messages are actually quite different.
Curator Rangsook Yoon brings to light the layers of Japanese painter and weaver Akiko Kotani’s work which the artist consciously assembled over five decades.
The works of artists Katrina Bello and Bovey Lee highlight key themes about immigration, identity, and family.
Painter Natasha Wright is not interested in conventional ideas surrounding beauty—her work seeks to present women in a strong and powerful way.
Brooklyn-born artist Lorna Simpson rose to fame in the 1980s as a pioneer in conceptual photography.
American photographer and artist Cindy Sherman established her decades-long career by focusing her work on a very specific person—herself.
Shannon Burgess’s alter ego is a velociraptor named Ralph. Discussing her involvement in furry fandom, she explains how the community has shaped her life.
When Wanda (played by Barbara Loden) divorces her husband and leaves her two small children behind, she is quickly stripped of her identity.
Art historian Yassana Croizat-Glazer examines the role of dress and gender in art.
BDSM and kink educator Yin Q discusses labels for women with Kristen Sollee, author of “witches, sluts, feminists.”
How do you read a body completely covered in patterned fabric? Artist Alia Ali obscures culture, race, and gender to unveil our assumptions about identity.
To be wild is to accept the paradoxes and contradictions inherent in life instead of driving yourself crazy trying in vain to resolve them.