Jamie Lee Curtis just issued a statement responding to criticism earlier this week about a strange piece of art in her home.

“Last week I posted a picture of some chairs that included a photograph on the wall by an artist that was gifted to me 20 years ago,” she wrote as an explanation. “I understand it has disturbed some people. As I have said, I am a truth teller, so here’s the truth.”


Black for the suit. White for the pocket square. Silver for the Rolex. The street artist was halfway through spray painting his 14-foot mural in the West Loop neighborhood of Chicago last August when people began recognizing the subject.

“Kanye West!” Chris Devins recalled one woman yelling. “I love Kanye!”

A brand new $10 million sculpture honoring civil rights icon Martin Luther King Jr. and his wife, Coretta Scott King, in Boston has sparked an intense debate among the couple’s family and the public.

The 22-foot bronze statue, titled “The Embrace,” was created by conceptual artist Hank Willis Thomas and funded by a public/private partnership. While some members of the King family have praised the sculpture, others have been vocal in their criticism.

A massive bronze sculpture honoring Martin Luther King, Jr. and his wife, Coretta Scott King, was officially unveiled on the Boston Common on Friday.

The work, titled “The Embrace,” was created by Washington state conceptual artist Hank Willis Thomas. It is his interpretation of a photo of the two taken on the day King learned he’d won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1964.