A new exhibit at the Jewish Museum moves attention from the horror of the looted, destroyed art and onto the hard, devoted work of restitution.
Climate change, COVID, rising antisemitism — one artist imagines a structure to root Jewish identity if society fully collapses.
Zalmen Glauber is a local sculptor and an evangelist for his neighborhood’s artistic potential.
While the 15 x 13-foot piece held up well for most of that time, in the past few years, it began to deteriorate.
Kalman Delmoor’s art brings the Bible to life, extending the letters to create interpretive and meditative pieces.
Alex Tubis is a secular, Russian-born artist — but he’s got a lot in common with Akiva.
“Fairy tales are also helpful in this time,” Deutsch said. “Imagination is a really important tool for hope.”
“People have a sense of the significance of the time we’re living through, and with that comes a need or desire to document it for posterity.
After her divorce, Sutton took her art into consumer product.
On May 26, a public art installation in Vienna featuring portraits of Holocaust survivors was slashed with a knife. It wasn’t the first attack.