Why not start off the new year by getting inspired by dynamic women artists?
Michelle Hartney is an artist focused on the injustices women face when they give birth.
In re-examining their 1986 work, the Guerrilla Girls have shaped a new enquiry. Now, the declaration is transformed to pose a question.: Is it even worse in Europe?
Though the women are solitary in Elizabeth Malaska’s When We Dead Awaken II, they are not alone.
Hung Liu—a prolific Chinese émigré artist that is known for her paintings taken from historic Chinese photographs—explores her identity as a Chinese women and immigrant in her latest exhibition, Daughter of China: Resident Alien.
The Brooklyn Museum is aiming to show that feminist artists—stretching across a span of decades and styles—have always known exactly how to push back.
How do we effect positive change through art? In this exhibition, self-identified women artists responded to this question.
The Sister Chapel was created in 1978 as a commentary on gender roles and the disenfranchisement of the feminine in history and culture. Now it’s back and more powerful than ever.
Natalie White for Equal Rights, which centers on ratifying the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA), launched with an exhibition at WhiteBox Art Center in New York City and ultimately ends with a two-week march to Washington, D.C.
Cindy Sherman: Imitation of Life features over 120 pieces ranging from photographs of sculptures to large-scale wall murals that span from as far back as 1975 to the present.