In the wake of the coronavirus, the performing arts have the chance to come back stronger than ever. Here’s how.
What I found was not only far more complex than I had anticipated, but also challenging to my preconceptions of Edgar Degas as little more than the Maurice Chevalier of painters.
‘Raphael and His Circle,’ which opened recently at the National Gallery of Art, brings together works from the museum’s collections of prints and drawings by the master and his associates.
You truly haven’t lived until you’ve seen Cate Blanchett wearing a bicycle helmet being spun around inside a giant clothes dryer as part of an art piece.
The exhibition installation consists of 100 screens of various sizes, divided over two floors, each of which runs different clips of home movies in MoMA’s permanent collection.
However much your child may like Big Bird, in an age of overwhelming diversity in the programming available to consumers, PBS doesn’t deserve a single penny from taxpayers.
Art today seems to be more of an advertisement for the artists than a medium that conveys any real meaning or matter of its own.
No other well-known work of art claiming to reflect the idea of freedom seems to withstand a real competition with The Night Watch.
A new museum exhibit tells the tale of Charles Rennie Mackintosh, fostering an appreciation for his artistic collaborative efforts and his truly groundbreaking works of architecture and design.
Hard bargaining, sleight-of-hand, gambling, and an assortment of activities with questionable ethical or legal status were all part of the game in the art world a century ago.
President Trump’s proposed budget eliminates funding for the NEA, and apparently not wanting taxpayers to bankroll endeavors beyond the government’s constitutional scope demonstrates his lack of humanity.
Progressive hegemony in American arts and culture is a direct result of not-for-profit funding models. Conservatives should stop supporting them.
The world-famous American architect Ieoh Ming Pei once said ‘Life is architecture and architecture is the mirror of life.’ His art is certainly a mirror of his life.
Written by Anaïs Mitchell, directed by Rachel Chavkin, the story follows the twisted love stories of both Orpheus and Eurydice and Hades and Persephone.
Acting is, above all else, about empathy. Setting restrictions on who can play what roles limits empathy for everyone.
The Smithsonian’s Second Opinion digital platform tackles the state of the arts in America, featuring The Federalist’s very own David Marcus.
Identity-group ‘diversity’ is now ‘an explicit job qualification’ in scientific disciplines, altering the selection and training of future scientists.
This Vatican-approved showpiece’s subject matter is the Sistine Chapel, complete with projectors, fireworks, giant glow sticks, theatrical performers, ballet dancers, and colored lasers.
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