Ian Bourland

The new film is neither as sombre and meditative as the work of contemporaries such as Robert Redford, nor as adaptive as the real-world activism of Jane Fonda

By Ian Bourland

Informed by the legacies of funk and jazz, the artist’s many collaborations are given space to shine

By Ian Bourland

The most famous painter in the US finally receives art world recognition

By Ian Bourland

The collective’s 1998 record – creating tension that builds like a fever – remains a shadowy noir, and a harbinger of human tragedy

By Ian Bourland

Ian Bourland profiles one of the leading gallerists of the East Village scene of the 1980s

By Ian Bourland

At the Brooklyn Museum, a landmark exhibition of never-before-seen photographs captures a rich spectrum of postwar American life

By Ian Bourland

For more than 60 years the Tehran-born, Minneapolis-based artist has made work about community, coexistence and the experience of exile

By Ian Bourland

Twenty years on from the devastating shooting, can its cultural legacy in film and television reframe our present moment?

By Ian Bourland
Zilia Sánchez, Amazonas (Amazons), 1978, acrylic on stretched canvas. Courtesy: The Phillips Collection, Washington, DC

Body and landscape converge in the groundbreaking painter’s first US retrospective at the Phillips Collection, Washington, DC

By Ian Bourland

Federal museums ensure that art is not merely the purview of the leisured class; the impasse is an abdication of that responsibility

By Ian Bourland

Director Yorgos Lanthimos does away with the prudish niceties of the Merchant Ivory format with satisfying energy

By Ian Bourland

Exotic flora and tentative ‘Afronauts’ speak to a sense of alienation, but throughout the artist’s work runs a current of optimism 

By Ian Bourland