From ancient cave drawings to Leonardo da Vinci’s flying machines, birds have always played a central role in art and imagination.
Quotidian’s production moves the action from Oslo in 1890 to D.C.’s Georgetown neighborhood in 1963 — the same year Betty Friedan published “The Feminine Mystique,” uncovering the widespread epidemic of housewife’s malaise.
For his show at the Phillips Collection, Bernardi Roig juxtaposed six eerie white sculptures with works by French caricaturist Honore Daumier.
The most popular form of Persian calligraphy has become almost synonymous with Persian culture itself.
“Over the Continents” contains about 370 different shoes, each with a handwritten note describing its origin or a memory ascribed to it by its former owner.
Friendship didn’t just help Oppenheim advance: It was her muse.
The 44 artists represented here were the rebels of the post-World War II art world.
A whimsical version of Tchaikovsky’s 1890 ballet, “Sleeping Beauty: A Puppet Ballet” stars eight actors and an assortment of dancing puppets.
Instead, they used superficiality to touch on the profound.
“We always look for photographs that show a unique side of the city,” says Heather Goss, Exposed DC’s founder.