This is a stroke of genius.
László Moholy-Nagy, EM 1 Telephonbild, conceived in 1922, executed in 1923, porcelain enamel on steel, 37 1/2 x 23 3/4
(The Night Fair by Marion Peck. Image courtesy of the artist and Magda Danysz Gallery/Paris) Peck: I love Watteau! I love
After decades -- some might say well over a century -- of standing aside while Duchamp joked and Pollock flung paint, figurative art is about to step into the spotlight and become the "next big thing."
The Gagosian Gallery in Beverly Hills held its pre-Oscar exhibition with New-York-based master painter, John Currin. Currin arrived with his wife and children by his side, and although this was his night to shine, he adoringly gave his family most of his attention.
Earlier today I shared the link to John Currin's new show at Gagosian Gallery on Facebook and asked women artists to respond to the works in this exhibition.
Currin's encyclopedic and often amusingly eccentric grasp of classical paintings shown in slides made an overflowing audience into rapturous fans.
It's London's turn in the great art fair cycle, and Frieze and its satellites have descended upon the British city for the eleventh year. As expected, the powers behind Frieze have a world class line up of special exhibitions, film and a sculpture park that will pair contemporary and historical pieces.
Simply put, important new artists are most likely to emerge in the same cities where important artists have emerged in the recent past. And even more narrowly, in recent decades important new artists have been most likely to emerge from the same academic institutions that have produced important artists in the past.
("Siren" courtesy of Gallery House Ray Caesar) ("La Chasse" courtesy of Gallery House Ray Caesar) Caesar has discussed openly
Last night Grey was joined by friend and occasional collaborator Brandon Stosuy for a standing-room only conversation at
The biggest snow job in history is how high art in Western culture has largely been about ogling T&A under the guise of mythological