The famous architect Frank Lloyd Wright famously loathed commercialism, and yet he (reluctantly) designed commercial homewares to be mass-produced.
The Cornell Collection of Blaschka Invertebrate Models includes hundreds of glass models of sea creatures, making it both a teaching tool and a metaphor.
Demons and artists, it seems, pull from the same bag of tricks. They take ordinary matter and transform it into something more wondrous, more terrifying.
Major artists like Roy Lichtenstein and Louise Bourgeois have experimented with holography, but it has yet to be taken seriously as an art form.
Deaccessioning old works can be a complicated and fraught process. But even museums have to spring-clean now and then.
Jean-Michel Basquiat created art that commented on New York City, while also contributing to its architecture and style.
The famous Paris cathedral was built over many centuries, reflecting the growth and evolution of Paris itself.
These anonymous activists have been stirring things up in the art world since the 1980s, and they've just released another thought-provoking poster.
Orson S. Fowler thought houses without right angles would offer a better life, but his own architectural experiments did not end well.
Berthe Morisot never became as famous as her counterparts Claude Monet and Édouard Manet, but her work has an important place in art history.