Tag Archives: Art In America Magazine

Museum & Gallery Review: ‘Art In America Guide 2023’

Art In America (January 2023) – Published annually, the Art in America Guide to Museums, Galleries, and Artists is the most comprehensive national printed directory of galleries, artists, dealers, consultants, museums, and nonprofit spaces available. With detailed information on almost 3,000 art venues and businesses in the United States, the Guide is an essential resource for the art world.

The A.i.A. Guide was first published in 1982, making the current issue our 40th annual edition of this much-loved art world publication.

The A.i.A. Guide’s digital counterpart, launched in May 2017, provides listings searchable by city, state, category, and artist’s name; recommendations for shows to see from Art in America editors, as well as from respected curators, art writers, and artists; and highlights from Art in America’s print issues. Find out what’s on view near you. Discover important new artists and venues. And see why Art in America has been the world’s premier art magazine for over 100 years.

Please contact Kristie Nilsson, Art in America Guide Manager, for more information: knilsson@artnews.com | (212) 398-1690 x62104

Preview: Art In America Magazine November 2022

Magazine cover shows an abstract print evoking a sunset in the American Southwest. Top says Art in America "The Southwest: Aerial Photography + Native Feminisms + Rose B. Simpson

Art in America – The history of the Southwest is long and vexed. Many think of America as developing from east to west, from the original 13 colonies to settlements made in the name of Manifest Destiny. But the West in all its richness was there, of course, long before it was “discovered” by venturers from elsewhere. The region has been home to a palimpsest of cultures, but the gruesome theft of land from Indigenous people remains a defining trauma. The southernmost parts of the Southwest at one time belonged to Mexico; today that area is embroiled in battles over immigration, and scarred by a former president’s xenophobic desire to build a wall. Plagued by drought, the entire Southwest tolls the ominous bell of climate change.

GOD’S-EYE VIEWS
by Jackson Arn

Aerial photography captures the Southwest’s natural splendor, explosive urban development, and military secrets.

Previews: Art In America Magazine – October 2022

Magazine cover shows a person dancing

DISABILITY CULTURE SO FAR

A 40-year timeline of disability art and moments that make up a movement.

THE EXCHANGE: SCIENCE FICTIONS
by American Artist with Lou Cornum

An artist and a sci-fi scholar share their esteem for novelist Octavia Butler, who extrapolated future worlds from troubled times.

HARD TRUTHS: MIC DROP
by Chen & Lampert

Artist-curators Howie Chen and Andrew Lampert offer advice on karaoke and other forms of art world hobnobbing.

There have been very few issues of art magazines devoted to disability. There ought to be more. As Art in America associate editor Emily Watlington, who took the lead on this issue, writes in her essay “Our Work Is Working,” disabled artists have been crucial to progress in disability justice and the art world in general, whether through storytelling, empathy-building, or outright activism. These artists place disability where it belongs: at the heart of creativity itself.

Previews: Art In America Magazine – May 2022 Issue

‘Art In America’ May 2022 – Each May, Art in America brings our readers a sampling of “new talent,” with a special focus on artists whose practice makes them stand out in a sea of competitors vying for attention. “Practice” is very much the operative word here: at a time when many artists are becoming known more for their social-media presence than for their creative endeavors, and when careers are bolstered more by the market than by critical attention, the editors, critics, and curators who contributed to our selection this year remained centered on what matters. As you’ll discover in these pages, the artists showcased are all contributing in some resonant way to the ongoing dialogue around art, aesthetics, and the culture at large, from Alexander Si, who turns an anthropological lens on the culture of whiteness; to Suneil Sanzgiri, whose films engage with anticolonialism; to Laurie Kang, who treats photography as a form of installation art (and who has contributed a compelling print to this issue); to the other notable talents featured. With this issue, we continue a tradition developed over more than a century of this magazine: writing art history as it is being made.