It’s more important than ever to find things in the outside world to hold on to, even though we can’t go outside.
“Her etchings are at once a recapitulation and a way forward, a talmudic take on the themes that had long preoccupied her.”
The silent slapstick shorts at the Museum of Modern Art, show just how much, and how little film has changed when it comes to race in Hollywood.
What do Patti Smith and Barbra Streisand have in common — aside from icon status? Apparently, a love for “Yentl.”
Controversial Jewish photographer Nan Goldin’s new exhibit at MOMA revisits her classic “Ballad of Sexual Dependency” and suggests some parallels with the author Elena Ferrante.
In 1935, after the Nuremberg laws were enacted, Max Fischer had to leave Germany. But only now are his heirs receiving the artwork that he had to leave behind.
War has the devastating capacity to transform both worlds and the individuals who inhabit them. “Soldier, Spectre, Shaman,” a new exhibit at MOMA, examines how artists respond to and translate war.
Think of any art that was important in the late part of the 20th century. Chances are that Jewish gallerist Ileana Sonnabend helped to make it famous.
Clemens Kalischer survived the Holocaust to become one of our greatest photographers. At the age of 92, he is finally putting down his camera.
ddThe heirs of a German-Jewish banker who claim the famous painting “The Scream” was looted from him by the Nazis want a New York museum to explain its history in its new display.