All Design Websites In One Place.
Here you can follow 157 design websites just by visiting us. Check the design categories you like by clicking "popular" link at the top menu bar or our other editions such as FoodiePLX, FashionPLX at the bottom menu bar. Once you sign up, you can add more websites, categories you like and remove the ones you don't.
Learn more about MultiPLX or signup for personalized experience.
French artists MTO imagines a dystopian future censored by Google Earth and Street View. (via Fusion) This week, swapping a run-down house and a Henry Moore sculpture, only 18% of Artforum covers have featured art by women, the mysterious world of the “sneakernet,” how Imelda Marcos bought a Goya, and more.
Agnolo Bronzino, “Allegory of Happiness” (1564), oil on copper, 40 x 30 cm. Galleria degli Uffizi, Florence (Image via Web Gallery of Art) This week it was reported that the first recordings ever made by Elvis Presley, “My Happiness” and “That’s When Your Heartaches Begin” (both 1953), have been digitized and will be released by Jack White’s Third Man Records.
French artists MTO imagines a dystopian future censored by Google Earth and Street View. (via Fusion) This week, swapping a run-down house and a Henry Moore sculpture, only 18% of Artforum covers have featured art by women, the mysterious world of “sneakernet,” how Imelda Marcos bought a Goya, and more.
Bill Berkson (photo by Nathaniel Dorsky. Courtesy Coffee House Press) “Why should I look at this [art] instead of out the window?
Julia Fish, “Living Rooms : NorthWest — One, with lights, action” (2003-2005), oil on canvas, 32 1/2 x 33 3/4 inches (all images courtesy David Nolan Gallery) I urge viewers not to miss the rare opportunity to linger over Julia Fish’s paintings and drawings, which were last exhibited in New York in 2005.
Whoever declared guitar-rock dead way back when forgot to tell Sleater-Kinney. The Olympia-based punk band’s new album, No Cities to Love, released after a decade-long hiatus, is the hardest, heaviest, loudest, angriest, punkiest, fieriest, boomiest, bangiest, crashiest, crunchiest, crackliest, whammiest, powwwiest, brrrrrrrrrrrrrrat whomp whack kapow rah rah rawk record in a long, long time.
Jason Stopa, “Diamond Spectrum (Taste The Rainbow)” (2014), oil and enamel on canvas, 3 x 3 ft. (all images courtesy the artist) Jason Stopa stands a head taller than most of us and shares some strong ideas about contemporary art with a calm, intellectual confidence.
Keith Haring, “Untitled” (1980), brush and sumi ink. Gift of the Keith Haring Foundation (all images courtesy the Morgan Library & Museum, New York) Ten years ago, the Morgan Library & Museum decided it was time to bring its collection up to speed on the art of drawing in the 20th and 21st centuries — a daunting task in itself, and even more improbable in the face of a superheated, late-capitalist art market: at the feast of the trophy-eaters, would the museum be forced to content itself with scraps?
A detail of the infamous footage of Officer Michael Slager poised to shoot Walter S. Scott. (via YouTube) When the New York Times reported yesterday that a representative for Feidin Santana, the man who filmed the Walter L.
ISIS destroying the ancient Assyrian archeological site of Nimrud (screenshot by the author for Hyperallergic via YouTube) Last week’s stunning video of the destruction of the ancient Assyrian city of Nimrud by the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria (ISIS) is likely to renew calls for drastic action to save Iraq’s antiquities before they are lost forever.
Members of OccupyUAL (via Facebook) Art Movements is a weekly collection of news, developments, and stirrings in the art world.
The Museum Fridericianum in Kassel, the main venue for Documenta (photo by Martin aka Maha/Flickr) Documenta 14 director Adam Szymczyk wants to show the collection of late art hoarder Cornelius Gurlitt as part of the quinquennial exhibition’s next edition in 2017.
Martin Wong, “Untitled” (c. 1968–71), salt-fired stoneware (courtesy Collection of Bob Schultze and Sonja Schultze-Huff, Eureka, California) (all images courtesy CCA Wattis Institute of Contemporary Arts) SAN FRANCISCO — Curated by students of the Curatorial Studies program at the California College of the Arts, this compact, well-considered gathering of work across many media by Martin Wong is a marvel of what the small-scale and seemingly ephemeral can communicate.
Screen shot of “Freedom” (2010) by Joseph DeLappe and Eva and Franco Mattes (screenshot taken by the author for Hyperallergic) “I’m interested in using games as a way to engage in and critique the fine art world, especially the economics of that world,” said Grayson Earle, an Integrated Media Arts adjunct faculty member at Hunter College and SUNY Baruch, and member of The Illuminator.
Sophie Hirsch, “Untitled 5″ (2015) (all photos by the author unless noted otherwise) It doesn’t take much for an abstract arrangement of shapes to look like a face.
Rembrandt, “Self-portrait in oriental attire with poodle” (1631-33), oil on oak panel. The artist created around 80 self-portraits in his lifetime.
Terracotta Warriors in ‘Furious Seven,’ moments before they are obliterated (YouTube screenshot by the author) The most outrageous action sequence in the new blockbuster Furious Seven — the latest chapter in the macho soap opera franchise about a gang of Los Angeles street racers — ends with Dominic Toretto (Vin Diesel) and Brian O’Conner (Paul Walker) plowing a car through a platoon of clay figures that look just like China’s Terracotta Army.
Smashed window resembling one of Morris’s recurring motifs, the spider web (notice the cat’s reflection) Editor’s note: This is the 12th in a series of interviews with artists that will continue indefinitely, without direction, and outside any one person’s control. The artists are asked seven questions about their art and their ideas about art.
Mark Rothko, “Untitled” (verso) study for Harvard Mural (c. 1961), opaque watercolor on purple construction paper (all images courtesy Harvard Art Museums/Fogg Museum, Gift of The Mark Rothko Foundation, Inc., and © 2009 Kate Rothko Prizel and Christopher Rothko / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York, unless otherwise noted, photo courtesy Harvard Art Museums, © President and Fellows of Harvard College) Cambridge, MA — There is a story that sometimes circulates through the art world claiming the reason some of Mark Rothko’s work has faded over time is because he bought his paint at Woolworth’s Department Store.
Takis, “Mur magnétique n°9 (Rouge)” (1961), 180 x 220 x 10 cm (courtesy of the artist and of the Association des Amis du CNAC, donation (1976), Paris, Musée National d’Art Moderne, Centre Georges Pompidou, photo © Centre Pompidou, MNAM-CCI, Dist.