The First Art Newspaper on the Net Established in 1996 United States Sunday, January 25, 2015

 
First exhibition in the UK to examine Rubens’ influence on art history opens in London

Peter Paul Rubens, Pan and Syrinx, 1617. Oil on panel, 40 x 61 cm. Museumslandschaft Hessen Kassel, Gemäldegalerie Alte Meister, Kassel. Photo: Museumslandschaft Hessen Kassel, Gemäldegalerie Alte Meister/Ute Brunzel

LONDON.- The Royal Academy of Arts presents the first major exhibition in the UK to examine Rubens’ influence on art history. Rubens and His Legacy: Van Dyck to Cézanne is an exploration of the artistic legacy of Peter Paul Rubens (1577–1640), the most influential of Flemish painters. The exhibition brings together masterpieces by Rubens and the artists who were inspired by him, during his lifetime and up until the twentieth century, including Van Dyck, Watteau, Turner and Delacroix, as well as Manet, Cézanne, Renoir, Klimt and Picasso. Rubens and His Legacy presents over 160 works, comprising paintings, drawings and prints drawn from some of the finest collections world-wide. Each work has been carefully considered ... More

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Jane Wilson, painter of luminous landscapes, dies at the age of 90 in New York   Works by Leonardo da Vinci on display the Phoenix Art Museum for the first time   Sotheby's London announces dedicated Surrealist Art Evening Sale on 3rd February 2015


Jane Wilson in her studio, New York, June 4, 2000. Photograph by John Jonas Gruen. Courtesy of DC Moore Gallery, New York.

NEW YORK, NY.- DC Moore Gallery mourns the loss of Jane Wilson, whose sixty-year career established her as one of the leading landscape painters of the postwar era. Wilson died on January 13, 2015 in New York. She was 90. Wilson’s most recent exhibition at DC Moore Gallery in New York in November of last year featured her luminous landscapes that hover between abstraction and representation, inspired by the sky, sea, and land of the East End of Long Island, New York. Her art is focused on events of the natural world—seasons of the year, times of day, and the many moods of the weather. Evoking these constant occurrences, Wilson directed her energies to making the most passing phenomena visible, to capturing the effects of shimmering light, heavy air, and passing thunderstorms. In many of her paintings, the sky, which can just as easily be taken as an abstract field of pattern and color, ... More
 

Leonardo da Vinci (1452 – 1519, Italian), Codex Leicester, c.1506-10 (detail). Ink on paper. Each double sheet 11 ¾” x 17 5/8” Image Courtesy ©bgC3.

PHOENIX, AZ.- Leonardo da Vinci’s Codex Leicester and the Power of Observation opened at Phoenix Art Museum on January 24, 2015. The exhibition is focused around the Codex Leicester—comprised of 18 double-page and double-sided sheets (72 pages total). This is the only manuscript by Leonardo in a private American collection and one of the world’s most important intellectual manuscripts. Focused primarily on Leonardo’s study of water and the moon, the codex pages display his creative process, the way he reasoned through a concept, and how he influenced artists throughout centuries. Along with the Codex Leicester are 31 additional artworks by artists ranging from Claude Monet and Gustave Courbet, to Ansel Adams and Bill Viola. Included are paintings, photographs and a video installation, depicting a broad range of subject matter including water, waves, shells, peppers, milk, geysers, leaves, sand, oceans ... More
 

Francis Picabia, Lunaris, 1929. Oil, brush and ink and black crayon on panel, 120 by 94.5cm. Estimate: £800,000-1,200,000. Photo: Sotheby's.

LONDON.- On 3rd February 2015, Sotheby’s London will present masterworks of Surrealist Art in a dedicated Evening sale which will stand alongside the Impressionist & Modern Art Evening Sale. The market for Surrealist Art has continued to grow from strength to strength in recent years, with new benchmarks set in the field at Sotheby’s each season, including the highest price at auction for any work by Salvador Dalí, Joan Miró, René Magritte and Francis Picabia. James Mackie, Sotheby’s Senior Director, Impressionist & Modern Art, said: “This year’s dedicated Surrealist sale offers an extremely rich and broad range of works by the key names of the Surrealist art movement. The outstanding works, many of which are fresh to the market having remained in private collections for decades, have each been selected to represent the artists at their best.” Important highlights of the forthcoming February sale include Ren ... More



The Morgan exhibits the final works of Italian draftsman and classicist Giovanni Battista Piranesi   Exhibition of Modern and Postwar Art opens at the Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum   The 1970s are reborn in new photorealism exhibition at the Currier Museum of Art


Giovanni Battista Piranesi, View of the Interior of the Basilica, Looking North (Study for plate V of the Différentes vues de Pesto), ca. 1777-78. Black chalk and wash with pen and brown ink and red chalk on paper. Courtesy of the Trustees of Sir John Soane's Museum.

NEW YORK, NY.- In 1777, the great Italian draftsman and printmaker Giovanni Battista Piranesi (1720-1778) visited the haunting and majestic archaeological site of Paestum on the Gulf of Salerno, about 60 miles south of Naples. A Greek colony dating to circa 600 B.C., Paestum had long been abandoned when it was rediscovered in the eighteenth century. Antiquarians eagerly studied the site, visiting its three ancient Doric temples, then identified as the Basilica, the Temple of Neptune, and the Temple of Ceres. The Basilica and the Temple of Neptune are among the best-preserved early Greek temples. Piranesi immediately began a set of monumental drawings that combined an antiquarian’s interest in the buildings with an appreciation for the picturesque qualities of the ruins. The drawings were preparatory ... More
 

Jean Dubuffet, Actes légendaires (Legendary Acts), 1961. Oil on canvas, 39 3/8 x 32". Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum, Washington University in St. Louis. Gift of Mr. and Mrs. Richard K. Weil, 1975. © 2014 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / ADAGP, Paris.

ST. LOUIS, MO.- During the 1950s and 1960s, international abstraction played a crucial role in Cold War cultural politics. Abstract Expressionism, with its emphasis on the authentic, unmediated gesture, was seen to represent individual freedom and American democracy. European movements, such as Cobra and art informel, were presented as symbols of hope and revitalization. In St. Louis, the Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum (then the Washington University Gallery of Art) emerged as one of the nation’s most important regional centers for postwar abstract art. This was in large part due to the efforts of William N. Eisendrath Jr., a seasoned curator with deep connections to the national and international art world, who served as curator and then director of the collection from 1960-68. This spring, the Kemper Art Museum presents “From ... More
 

In the 1970s, a loosely-knit group of primarily American artists including Richard Estes, Duane Hanson, Tom Blackwell and Audrey Flack decided that art should accurately reflect the world we see around us.

MANCHESTER, NH.- Imagine paintings that look so real that you feel you can walk into the canvas and back in time, or sculptures so lifelike that you want to reach out and become part of the scene. Still Life: 1970s Photorealism, on view at the Currier Museum of Art from January 24 through May 3, 2015, takes you back to a world filled with muscle cars, endless highways, diners, 1970s cityscapes and more. If you lived through the 1960s and 1970s, these images will seem intensely familiar. The artworks that are on view in this exhibition reflect a passion for hyperrealism and provide today’s audiences with an unflinching journey back in time to life 40 years ago. “People are immediately drawn to these works of art,” said Kurt Sundstrom, Currier curator. “Most baby boomers will view this show nostalgically but everyone will appreciate each artist’s precision in creating these seemingly real scenes. The ... More


Electronica pioneer Edgar Froese of futuristic sounding Tangerine Dream dead at 70   The Contemporary Austin presents first ever exhibition of works by Tom Sachs in Texas   Capitain Petzel announces the first exhibition with Israeli artist Yael Bartana


Edgar Froese of Tangerine Dream. Ilya S. Savenok/Getty Images/AFP.

NEW YORK (AFP).- Edgar Froese, whose band Tangerine Dream crafted an ambient and futuristic sound that set the stage for generations of electronic artists, has died, his son said Friday. He was 70. Trained as a sculptor, the German multi-instrumentalist shocked the musical world in the early 1970s by using synthesizers to generate a trance-like but minimalist atmosphere that had only passing connections to the rock sound that then dominated the airwaves. His son Jerome Froese, who later joined him in the band, said that his father died unexpectedly from a pulmonary embolism while in Vienna on Tuesday. "Edgar once said, 'There is no death, there is just a change of our cosmic address.' Edgar, this is a little comfort to us," a statement from the band said. Froese was born in what is now the Russian city of Sovetsk on June 6, 1944 -- the same day as the D-Day invasion -- and has described growing up in a ... More
 

Tom Sachs, Guru’s Yardstyle, 1999. Mixed media. 53 x 24 x 25 inches. Courtesy Tom Sachs Studio.

AUSTIN, TX.- From January 24 through April 19, The Contemporary Austin presents an immersive and interactive exhibition of assemblages, sculptures, objects, and audio installations by New York-based artist Tom Sachs. Titled Boombox Retrospective 1999–2015, the project demonstrates the artist’s unique, imaginative, and rigorous DIY aesthetic and is composed largely of works that riff on the idea of the “boombox,” the iconic emblem of 1980s hip-hop culture. A music lover and connoisseur himself, Sachs has recently constructed a series of ceramic boomboxes in a variety of sizes. As functional works of art, these boomboxes—along with other sculptures and installations on view in the exhibition—actually work and feature a collection of playlists contributed by pop icons and friends of the artist and curated by Sachs. While Sachs’s work has been exhibited worldwide and has garnered substantial critical ... More
 

Yael Bartana, “Inferno”, 2013, Alexa camera transferred onto HD, 22 minutes, Film still, Courtesy of the artist, Capitain Petzel, Berlin; Petzel Gallery, New York; Annet Gelink Gallery, Amsterdam; and Sommer Contemporary, Tel Aviv.

BERLIN.- Capitain Petzel announces the first exhibition with Israeli artist Yael Bartana. The show marks the Berlin debut of her film True Finn, which is presented together with Inferno. In Inferno, Yael Bartana films the inauguration of a grand temple, the destruction of it, and the worship of its debris. The starting point is the construction of a replica of Solomon’s Temple in São Paulo by an evangelical neo-Pentecostal church called the Universal Church of the Kingdom of God (UCKG). The temple is built with stones imported from Israel as the UCKG intends to bring part of the Holy Land to São Paulo, thus inverting the traditional path taken by pilgrims who would leave Brazil for the Holy Land. The film’s conflation of place, history, and belief allows Bartana to weave connections between the complex realities of São ... More



Exhibition at De La Warr Pavilion features over 200 original illustrations from Ladybird books   Ryder Ripps' first solo exhibition with Postmasters Gallery opens in New York   Exhibition of new paintings by Markus Lüpertz opens at VW (VeneKlasen/Werner)


The Policeman, 1962, John Berry.

BEXHILL ON SEA.- Ladybird By Design at De La Warr Pavilion presents over 200 original illustrations from Ladybird books between the late 1950s to the early 1970s. Focusing on the world in which the reader lived, the exhibition features selections from series including People At Work, Shopping With Mother, Science, Nature, Well Loved Tales and Key Words. The exhibition has been inspired by a new book by Lawrence Zeegen published in March 2015 that portrays a unique slice of Britain’s social and design history, as seen through the eyes of Ladybird. The success of Ladybird was as much due to clever format and compelling design, as it was the quality of the writing, presenting a portrait of the time through the use of specifically commissioned illustration. Unparalleled in their perfectly observed attention to detail and unique sense of place, Ladybird’s full-colour, full-page illustrations were often created by well-known illustrators ... More
 

Ryder Ripps, Sippy, 2014. Oil on canvas, 72 x 72 inches (183 x 183 cm). Courtesy of Postmasters Gallery, New York.

NEW YORK, NY.- Ryder Ripps' first solo exhibition, titled Ho, opened on January 24th at Postmasters Gallery in New York. The show features large scale oil paintings, portraits once removed, derived from the Instagram of model Adrianne Ho (300,000 followers). Ripps (6,000 followers) transforms self-portraits Adrianne Ho posts online into expressive, highly distorted pictures. Ho's carefully staged, posed and styled photos are digitally processed, then painted. In creating striking, warped images Ripps strains techniques that are commonplace in the fashion industry to make models appear more "attractive" to the point of abstraction. Abstract passages referencing the heroic gestures of the Action Painters are generated through fingers moving across the decidedly unheroic touchscreen- the new site of aggression and anxiety in the age ... More
 

Markus Lüpertz, "Träumer", 2014. Mixed media on canvas in artist frame 200 x 162 cm 78 3/4 x 63 3/4 in. Photo: Galerie Michael Werner Märkisch Wilmersdorf, Köln & New York.

BERLIN.- VW (VeneKlasen/Werner) presents an exhibition of new paintings by Markus Lüpertz. Neue Bilder is the artist’s first major gallery exhibition in Berlin in more than five years, following his 2014 project at Paul-Löbe-Haus which presented a series of paintings illustrating the German constitution. First exhibited at Galerie Michael Werner in 1968, Markus Lüpertz has proven himself an uncompromising and provocative artist, who has distinguished himself in the medium of painting as well as sculpture, drawing and poetry. Lüpertz ultimately insists on the primacy of painting in his artistic oeuvre, a fact the exhibition at VeneKlasen/Werner testifies with its presentation of recent work. Markus Lüpertz describes his urge to paint as a “defect”, like the “pearl in the oyster”. The pearl, ... More



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No architecture is so haughty as that which is simple. John Ruskin



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'Orchids: Interlocking Science and Beauty' opens at the Smithsonian Gardens and the U.S. Botanic Garden
WASHINGTON, DC.- Smithsonian Gardens and the U.S. Botanic Garden opened the 20th annual orchid exhibition, “Orchids: Interlocking Science and Beauty,” at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History Jan. 24. The exhibition explores the connections between botany, horticulture and technology and examines how new ideas and inventions change the way people study, protect and enjoy orchids. Hundreds of living specimens from the renowned Smithsonian Gardens’ Orchid Collection and the U.S. Botanic Garden are on display through April 26. “Orchids: Interlocking Science and Beauty,” takes visitors on a journey from past to present, starting in the Victorian era during the height of orchid exploration and discovery. The journey continues through the 19th century as orchid collecting grew into “orchidelirium,” when private collections filled ornate greenhouses and a single ... More

Ganzeer's first solo exhibition in the United States on view at Leila Heller Gallery
NEW YORK, NY.- Leila Heller Gallery announces “All-American By Ganzeer”, the first solo exhibition in the United States of Ganzeer on view from January 16 – February 21, 2015 at 568 West 25th Street. “All-American By Ganzeer” is curated by Dr. Shiva Balaghi, one of the world’s foremost scholars of contemporary art from the Middle East. For his Leila Heller Gallery debut, the artist has assembled over 80 screen prints and acrylics that deliver a visual commentary on life in America today. The imagery represents a bold re-imagination of contemporary urban symbols and icons. Ganzeer takes over the gallery’s Eleventh Avenue windows to install a work that hearkens back to his roots creating art in the streets of Cairo. Working on an array of media (paper, canvas, wood, and video) the artist presents a view of America that Dr Balaghi describes as “a playful and sometimes disturbing look ... More

'Staged, Performed, Manipulated' opens at the Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art
ITHACA, NY.- The Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art at Cornell University presents Staged, Performed, Manipulated, on view January 24 through June 7, 2015. This exhibition was curated by Andrea Inselmann, curator of modern and contemporary art & photography at the Johnson Museum, and supported in part by the Ames Exhibition Endowment. One could argue that most photographs are staged. Portrait photographs are certainly performed or even manipulated by both photographer and subject. While the earliest photographic portraits like daguerreotypes required sitters to remain still for several minutes, today it is hard to distinguish between posed and unposed pictures as photographers are able to capture images of people quickly and discreetly thanks to more portable cameras and faster exposures. Indeed, from the very beginnings of the medium photographers have shot ... More

Immediate Female: An interdisciplinary group exhibition opens at Judith Charles Gallery
NEW YORK, NY.- Judith Charles Gallery presents Immediate Female; an interdisciplinary group exhibition featuring more than 20 artists based in New York City. Works by these artists and their collective presentation expand our understanding of contemporary art by questioning the usual categories of art and art-making. The immediacy of their work encourages a more complex understanding of the art of our time and current thinking on art and gender. Many of the artists participating in Immediate Female have exhibited work in contemporary exhibitions for venerable art institutions such as the Brooklyn Museum, Documenta, Mass MoCA, Museu d'Art Contemporani Barcelona and the Studio Museum of Harlem. Immediate Female presents a highly diverse group of artists working in a wide range of different media. Jen Catron's indulgent and fantastical installation-performances and objects create and ... More

Intertwined: Contemporary Southeastern Fiber Arts at The Hudgens
DULUTH, GA.- The Hudgens Center for the Arts in Duluth announces their current exhibition, Intertwined: Contemporary Southeastern Fiber Arts, which is now on view. Organized by the Southeast Fiber Arts Alliance, the exhibit features over 25 works by such well-known fiber artists as Jim Arendt, Susan Lenz, Rachel Meginnes, Connie Lippert and Tommye Scanlin. Intertwined, which is part juried show, part invitational, will be on view through March 21, 2015 at The Hudgens. The Board of Directors of the Southeast Fiber Arts Alliance (SEFAA) organized Intertwined as a way of celebrating and marking the fifth anniversary of their regional fibers arts organization. The long range intention of the organization is to underwrite this event on a biennial basis. Intertwined was conceived in two parts; a regional juried competition and a very selective invitational: The juried competition was ... More

South London announces two-part solo exhibition by French artist Isabelle Cornaro
LONDON.- The South London Gallery and Spike Island, Bristol, present a two-part solo exhibition by French artist Isabelle Cornaro (b. 1974). The SLG hosts an existing large-scale installation while the presentation at Spike Island focuses on new and recent work. Isabelle Cornaro works with painting, sculpture, film and installation, to explore the influence of history and culture on our perception of reality. As a trained art historian specialising in 16thcentury European Mannerism, her visual language draws on a wide array of references from the Baroque to modernist abstraction. In her work Cornaro uses found objects imbued with symbolic potential or emotional value, which she presents in different types of display and media to reveal the subtle shifts of meaning provoked by processes of reproduction and translation. Borrowed from domestic, decorative or functional contexts, these artefacts ... More

Hixenbaugh Ancient Art relocates to gallery in Chelsea
NEW YORK, NY.- Hixenbaugh Ancient Art announced the relocation of its ancient art gallery to the Chelsea neighborhood of Manhattan in New York City. After nine years on Manhattan’s Upper East Side, the gallery is moving to the center of New York’s robust art market. Hixenbaugh Ancient Art is dedicated to handling fine authentic art from a variety of ancient civilizations that flourished in Europe, North Africa, Western Asia and the Americas. The gallery is led by Randall Hixenbaugh. Mr. Hixenbaugh is a member of several international art dealers organizations including the International Association of Dealers in Ancient Art (IADAA). The gallery specializes in the artistic achievements of our collective ancient ancestors, including the Egyptians, Greeks, Romans, Inca and Maya. At Hixenbaugh Ancient Art, we believe that everyone should own at least one object from antiquity. ... More

Spectacular Do Ho Suh sculpture to be installed at Bristol Museum & Art Gallery
BRISTOL.- New York City Apartment/Corridor/Bristol by Do Ho Suh, an installation commissioned by Bristol Museum and Art Gallery through Art Fund International, will go on display at the museum this spring. Born in South Korea, Do Ho Suh moved to America at a young age. The shock of being displaced from his home country, both physically and culturally, is central to his art. Suh recreates urban spaces – furniture, rooms, or entire buildings – but at an unexpected scale, or from unusual materials. His works serve as mementos of the spaces they represent, exploring Suh's sense of separation, migration and alienation in his adopted home. For New York City Apartment/Corridor/Bristol, Suh recreated the corridor of his New York apartment building in green and red polyester. Taken out of its original context, rendered translucent by the materials, the work is an architectural ghost ... More

Michael Dean's first exhibition in the Netherlands opens at De Appel arts centre
AMSTERDAM.- De Appel arts centre is presenting the first solo exhibition in The Netherlands by the British artist Michael Dean, entitled Qualities of Violence. Dean is exhibiting his latest works in consoles designed in response to the exhibition spaces. During the same period you can see The Common Sense, a new film project by the London and New York-based Melanie Gilligan. This three-part film was created as a result of a unique collaboration among de Appel arts centre, De Hallen Haarlem and Casco, Ofice for Art, Design and Theory. The Common Sense, the new film by Melanie Gilligan (b. 1979), is a science fiction miniseries, based on the future, large-scale use of a new technological application, 'The Patch'. This is an ‘empathy device’, a sort of prothesis that makes it possible to experience the feelings and physical sensations of another person directly. How does this affect the form ... More

Documentary Fortnight 2015: MoMA's International Festival of nonfiction film and media
NEW YORK, NY.- MoMA presents Documentary Fortnight 2015: MoMA’s International Festival of Nonfiction Film and Media, the 14th annual showcase of recent documentary film that examines the relationship between contemporary art and nonfiction practices and reflects on new areas of documentary filmmaking, from February 13 through 27, 2015. This year’s festival includes an international selection of 21 feature films and seven short films, a lecture performance, an archival film program, and a flat-screen installation. Many of the directors will be present at the screenings and will participate in discussions following the films. Documentary Fortnight 2015 is organized by Sally Berger, Assistant Curator, Department of Film, with Jesus Hernandez Bach, Festival Liaison. The selection committee consists of Sally Berger; Chi-hui Yang, independent curator; and Kimi Takesue, filmmaker. ... More

Auschwitz survivors relive atrocities, 70 years on
KRAKOW (AFP).- The piercing screams of a woman electrocuted on a barbed wire fence, children sent to the gas chambers and the constant threat of death: Auschwitz survivors recall life in the world's most notorious death camp with remarkable clarity. Mostly in their nineties now, some are still well enough to attend Tuesday's ceremonies marking 70 years since the Soviet Red Army liberated Auschwitz, the largest German death camp, on January 27, 1945 in what is now southern Poland. "You can't imagine the cries of someone who has been electrocuted," says survivor Zofia Posmysz, 91, describing how fellow prisoners chose to commit suicide by flinging themselves at the electric fence surrounding the camp. The memory still haunts this beautiful woman who spent three years at the Auschwitz and Ravensbruck camps: "I saw bodies hanging on barbed wire. At night, the girls came out of the barracks ... More

Carlos Bunga & Olivier Mosset exhibit at Christopher Grimes Gallery
SANTA MONICA, CA.- This exhibition highlights the juxtaposition of two divergent artistic approaches to painting and challenges the viewer to examine their understanding of the medium: from Mosset’s two dimensional wall murals to Bunga’s three dimensional cardboard constructions; from Mosset’s seeming self-sufficiency and “authorlessness” to Bunga’s tactile originality and authenticity; to the monumentality of Mosset’s installation and the intimacy of Bunga’s paintings. Olivier Mosset emerged in the 1960s and has since been associated with a multitude of art historical movements, involving himself in both the European and American artistic and critical contexts. In anticipation of many artists, who in the 1980s would use appropriation to critique Modernist authority, Mosset called into question the painter’s gesture and signature by sharing styles and dissolving authorship to reach a “degree zero” of ... More



Important Dutch and Flemish Paintings at Sotheby's


 



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Flashback
On a day like today, German painter Lucas Cranach the Younger, died
January 25, 1586. Lucas Cranach the Younger (October 4, 1515 - January 25, 1586) was a German Renaissance artist, known for his woodcuts and paintings. In this image: A child stands besides the picture 'The Trinity' (around 1584) by Lucas Cranach the Younger (1515-1586) at the Gemaeldegalerie Alte Meister Dresden (Old Masters Picture Gallery) of the Staatliche Kunstsammlungen Dresden (Dresden State Art Collections) in Dresden, eastern Germany, on Tuesday, Dec. 28, 2010. The gallery possesses the world's largest collection of works by both Lucas Cranach the Older and Lucas Cranach the Younger as well as pieces from their workshop. Containing 58 pictures - among them four portraits from the Ruestkammer (Armoury) - this addition of the permanent exhibition in the Gobelinsaal and the adjoining rooms now displays one of the most representative collections of old German art.






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