gagosian

Looking back to Miami Art Week (which took place the first week of December), one would have thought the perpetual rainstorms would have dampened the spirits of attendees.
Marian Goodman will be presenting a major exhibition of two multiscreen film installations by William Kentridge. Kentridge presents us with part carnival, protest, and exodus.
The Broad Museum is about to open its doors this September, and by doing so it's going to explode a U.S. military style daisy cutter on the Los Angeles art scene. Then comes Hauser Wirth and Schimmel (HWS) a few blocks away in LA's undeniably burgeoning Arts District.
The supremely delightful Alex Da Corte's Die Hexe (The Witch) at Luxembourg and Dayan Gallery is surely the most engaging exhibition to emerge on the Upper East Side or anywhere in Manhattan in quite a while. It is not too late to scoop this last Easter Egg out of the basket.
No surprise: the Museum of Modern Art has extended its exhibition of Matisse's cut outs as a result of popular demand. The same happened when the show featuring the master's late in life career debuted in London's Tate.
It was full throttle at Art Basel this year in Miami. There were Lambos, Red Bull, Cuban expresso, Davidoff cigars, champagne, and Waikiki weather to keep me up.
Picasso is the standard by which all other artists are measured: first, of course, for pure talent, but not far behind for showmanship, the love affairs, the extended and often fractious family, the tortured women he left behind, the control he exerted and now, for the photographs of his life and work.
American artist Richard Prince's current show at Gagosian Gallery in New York, "New Portraits," features 37 images taken from other peoples' Instagram accounts, which have been enlarged to roughly 4 x 6 feet and printed on canvas.
Nearby, at Helly Nahmad, crowds swarmed an impressive of nearly 10 mobiles and sculptures by Alexander Calder. The dealer
Untitled, 2009-2012, Oil on linen, 112 x 75 inches / 284.5 x 190.5cm Examining most portraits we learn certain things about
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Clint Eastwood - New York Times Magazine, 2005 Pigment Print on watercolor paper 40 x 40 inches (101.6 x 101.6 cm) "Sometimes
"Real architecture, real painting, real poetry, real music is never detached from physicality... Architecture is at the edge
Jeff Koons is the most successful American artist since Andy Warhol—and he might just be the most despised. This week he incites an art world battle royale when he shows his work at two galleries. NY Mag's Carl Swanson joins Marc and Alicia to discuss.
Few museum exhibitions are ever visited by 4,000 people in one day, let alone a gallery show, and yet that has been a recurring attendance figure on Saturdays at Gagosian's 24th Street megaplex since its mini-retrospective devoted to Jean-Michel Basquiat opened on February 7 -- an opening that brought out thousands, who dutifully lined up down the block.
Our new series, "Seen and Heard," introduces the best quotes and snapshots from the past week's art exhibits. From hilariously
See a preview of the works in the slideshow below and let us if you think he lives up to the hype. With the charisma of a
After failing to persuade the billionaire collector Ronald O. Perelman to drop his lawsuit over an art deal gone sour, the
It was big money that drove the lawsuits over the most recent art season, but the cases are notable because they ask basic questions, from what is art to who decides where and how it will be sold and displayed.
Oscar Nods Await "Amour" Stars Riva and Trintignant More of Today's News from BLOUIN ARTINFO: Gagosian's deposition -- which