Setting foot in great buildings might not be an option right now, but you can still take tours of structures like the Sydney Opera House, the Villa Savoye and the Guggenheim Bilbao thanks to digital technology.
Outdoor venues and parks, including the Storm King Art Center in New York’s Hudson Valley, offer an idyllic way of again experiencing artworks in person.
A Washington exhibition examines the ways European artists sought to capture the look of the great outdoors.
While the pandemic may have put your trip to Venice on hold, now is the perfect time to discover some of its more obscure—and rewarding—treasures online.
Around the world, artists’ gardens have served as refuge, inspiration and subject matter for painters; many welcome visitors both digitally and in person.
The avant-garde movement, often regarded as inscrutable, can be surprisingly accessible and even entertaining.
An exhibition at Rome’s Scuderie del Quirinale examines the career of Raphael, contemporary of Leonardo and Michelangelo, to mark the 500th anniversary of the painter’s death.
The Frick Collection’s online programs, including “Cocktails With a Curator,” offer engaging introductions to the museum’s holdings.
Various documentaries and online sources offer engaging histories of art forgery and its wily practitioners.
Various online resources offer opportunities to learn about the centuries-old art of Chinese landscape painting.
Classic art documentaries, from Kenneth Clark’s ‘Civilisation’ series to Hans Namuth’s film of Jackson Pollock, remain reliable sources of fascination.
Online videos show that art conservation is part scholarship, part exploration, and part artform itself.
Just because museums and architectural sites are closed doesn’t mean you can’t continue your love affair with Britannia.
Online offerings from top botanical gardens let you watch the world come to life from the comfort of home.
Learning about and practicing Chinese calligraphy is a soothing way to take your mind off coronavirus.
These real-life stories of high-profile heists paint a compelling picture of international crime.
The painter created illusions that seem more real than reality.
Bacon’s troubled life is reflected in his art, which continued to develop even in the twilight of his career.
This exhibition’s thematic presentation burdens a fascinating historical subject with middling contemporary work.
The first exhibition outside Asia devoted to a 16th-century Chinese painter recognized as one of the Four Great Masters of the Ming dynasty and long considered something of an enigma.