American artist Judith Bernstein (b. 1942) is now enjoying a much higher degree of visibility than she did during her early career.
When the Venice Biennale opens in May, Pamela Rosenkranz, who is representing Switzerland, will be 35 years old. Despite her relative youth, she is no stranger to high-profile exhibitions.
Italian artist David Casini's first exhibition with Plutschow & Felchlin, "Light, measured. One soon gets used to it," used the gallery's sunlight-flooded central space to showcase eight small glass vitrines, within which organic objects met man-made...
A curious crowd came to hear Christian Jankowski, German artist and Manifesta 11 curator, explain his concept for the show at a press conference in Zurich on Thursday.
Organized by Garage Museum of Contemporary Art chief curator Kate Fowle, the group exhibition "The New International" focused on art made after the heady year of 1989.
New York-based artist Paul Chan is the winner of the 2014 Hugo Boss Prize. The award, administered by the Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation and delivered last night at the museum, consists of $100,000 and a solo exhibition of the winner's work....
Born in southwest Germany in 1958, Thomas Ruff has long been viewed as a key figure of the Düsseldorf School of photography, having studied under such greats as Bernd and Hilla Becher at the Düsseldorf Art Academy (where he later...
Paul Chan's "Selected Works," installed over two floors of the Schaulager and spilling out onto LED screens on the building's exterior, is the New York-based artist's most extensive exhibition to date.
Andrew Lord began working in ceramics some 40 years ago—long before the medium's recent renaissance in the art world—creating pieces that explore concerns far beyond those of functional household objects.
"Land" was the title of this exhibition of works on paper and a single sculpture by the German artist Jakob Mattner, born in 1946.
Sara Masüger's recent exhibition was tightly conceived and relatively traditional in comparison with her earlier installations in which sculptural mediums were employed to give shape to text.
Denis Savary's recent show was a complex puzzle that offered no tidy solution.
Feipel & Bechameil's exhibition "Among Silent Rooms" contained an echo of their uncanny installation for Luxembourg's pavilion at the 2011 Venice Biennale (Martine Feipel is from Luxembourg; Jean Bechameil is French).
A new direction in Gitte Schäfer's work was evident in "Stellio," her second solo exhibition at Lullin + Ferrari.
When asked publicly if he was in possession of Gustave Courbet's painting of the female sex, L'Origine du Monde (The Origin of the World, 1866), Jacques Lacan did not give a clear answer, which was characteristic of the psychoanalyst.
"Monuments," organized by the British curator Mark Sladen, considers the contemporary role of monuments and the monumental through video, sculpture and works on paper.
French photographer Bruno Serralongue (b. 1968) goes to the same places that photojournalists do, but the images with which he returns are not the same as theirs, nor does he publish his pictures in journalistic contexts.
As its matter-of-fact name suggests (Schaulager is a "viewable storage area"), the main remit of this Basel institution is not to mount exhibitions but to facilitate informed study of its collections.