Treading a fine line between the pervy, vulgar, and absurd, Sarah Lucas’s practice is gloriously oblivious to the ordained norms of polite society. Part of the illustrious group of Young British Artists, Lucas first attained the attention of the artworld in the early 1990s with her sexualized Bunny sculptures made from stuffed nylons. Headless and sheathed in suffocating nylon hose, her figures slouch on wooden chairs, legs provocatively spread. A survey of Lucas’s 30-year career at the New Museum examines her pre-occupation with the anatomies of the female body and its often-fraught relationship with the male counterpart. It includes iconic works such as “Two Fried Eggs and a Kebab”, “Au Naturel” (which is also the show’s title) as well as an army of nude half-figures cast in resin which Lucas first introduced at the British Pavilion at the Venice Biennale in 2015. Some with legs brazenly akimbo, others chastely demure, they interact with domestic furniture such as toilet bowls and refrigerators and, for good measure, sport cigarettes in their vaginas or anuses. Lewd, confrontational, and unapologetically belligerent, Lucas’s in-your-face feminism serves as a fortifying bulwark against a ferocious new tide of present-day misogyny. At the New Museum through January 20.