Seen from above, the enormous spiral recalls many natural forms. Seen up close, the material used to make the pattern becomes visible: salt.
This is one of a series of about fifty altered punching-bags produced by Jeffrey Gibson.
Using found objects, Rina Banerjee illuminates the obscured histories of Black and South Asian populations in New Orleans.
This bandolier bag is the first of its kind from the Sac and Fox tribe in more than 20 years
Smith uses historic Wyandotte forms to create this contemporary pot, bringing his Indigenous traditions into the present and future
Goshorn weaves stories about forced removal from homelands and protest in this basket made of printed archival documents
Gallagher's work often appears abstract and minimal, but upon closer inspection details reveal complex narratives that borrow from maritime history, science fiction, popular culture, and the experiences of African Americans.
Assemblage, a practice of art production that combines disparate everyday objects and materials to create new meanings and forms, rose to popularity among American artists following World War II.
Old sports photographs and hair commercials provide inspiration for American artist Lorna Simpson.
Artist Lee Bul reveals her thinking and inspiration behind her site-specific installation at the Turbine Hall of the Industrial Precinct on Cockatoo Island, titled 'Willing To Be Vulnerable' (2015–16) for the Embassy of the Real.
Using industrial materials such as plaster, concrete, resin, rubber and metal to cast everyday objects and architectural space, Rachel Whiteread evocative sculptures range from the intimate to the monumental.
Cambodian artist Sopheap Pich describes the centrality of childhood memory to his work and its move from painting to sculpture.