The First Art Newspaper on the Net   Established in 1996 United States Monday, September 16, 2019

McNay Art Museum marks centennial of the Mexican Revolution

Melanie Cervantes, La Lucha Sigue Sigue, 2010 (detail). Screenprint. Collection of the McNay Art Museum, Gift of Harriett and Ricardo Romo.

SAN ANTONIO, TX.- Opening today at McNay Art Museum, La Revolución Mexicana: 100 Years Later marks the centennial of the end of the Mexican Revolution (1910-1920) with a spotlight on Michoacan printmaker Artemio Rodriguez. His portfolio of 18 linoleum block prints created in 2010 to mark the 100-year anniversary of the beginning of the Mexican Revolution is on view together for the first time at the McNay. The brilliantly contrasting black and white linocuts include portraits of prominent figures on both sides of the struggle. The artist’s portrait of dictator Porfirio Díaz and the Eurocentric nature of his rule strikingly contrasts the portrait of the great revolutionary leader, Emiliano Zapata, on horseback in rural Mexico with small farms and mountains in the background. “Many Mexican families fleeing the violence of the Revolution came to San Antonio and surrounding areas in search of safety,” said Lyle Williams, McNay ... More

The Best Photos of the Day

Galerie Thaddaeus Ropac exhibits thirty paintings and twenty drawings by Georg Baselitz   Hindman to offer the 85-lot rare book collection of a single Midwestern collector   Roman-era 'lovers of Modena', buried hand-in-hand, were men

Das dritte rosa, 2019 (detail). Oil on canvas, 304 x 350 cm (119,69 x 137,8 in). Photo: Jochen Littkemann. Courtesy Galerie Thaddaeus Ropac, London • Paris • Salzburg.

PARIS.- Underscoring Georg Baselitz’s unparalleled pictorial style, the artist's new series of large-scale paintings and drawings in the forthcoming exhibition Time represent an homage to Elke, his wife of nearly sixty years. An enduring source of inspiration for the artist throughout his career, she has accompanied the evolution of his artistic practice. The thirty paintings and twenty drawings in the exhibition mark a new step in his artistic meditation on the passage of time, first addressed by the artist in 2015 with his series of Avignon self-portraits presented at the Venice Biennale. The combination of grace and severity in the new paintings dedicated to Elke represent a renewed declaration of love, as well as an intimate reflection on the inevitability of ageing and the function of portraiture. By taking his beloved as his subject matter in a series of portraits where the beautiful and the grotesque are intricately modulated, the ... More

James Joyce. Ulysses. Paris: Shakespeare and Company, 1922. First Edition. Original publisher’s “Greek flag” blue wrappers in a cloth slipcase. Limited issue, copy 74 of 100 copies on Dutch handmade paper, signed by the author on the limitation page. Est. $120,000–180,000.

CHICAGO, IL.- On November 5, 2019 Hindman will sell the 85-lot rare book collection of a single Midwestern collector that includes extremely fine first editions of Charles Darwin, Euclid, Galileo Galilei, James Joyce, Issac Newton, J. K. Rowling, Sir Ernest Henry Shackleton and many others. The whole collection is estimated to sell for $1m to $1.5m. Head of Hindman Book Department, Gretchen Hause, comments: “This highly curated, 85-lot sale offers the rare opportunity to own a number of the most influential books in the development of western thought and civilization. It is a unique opportunity for all bibliophiles or anyone who values rare objects of great cultural significance.” The collection consists of landmark titles, many with notable provenance, in the fields of science, technology, math and statistics, ... More

Exactly why the two men were carefully laid to rest with their hands interlocked remains a mystery. Image courtesy Scientific Reports.

PARIS (AFP).- A pair of fifth-century skeletons buried hand-in-hand and known since their discovery in 2009 as the "lovers of Modena" are both men, researchers reported this week. Unable to verify their sex, scientists had simply assumed the degraded skeletons belong to a man and a woman, possibly lovers who resided in the north Italian town famous for its vinegar. But a new technique for analysing protein in tooth enamel has left no doubt that this was a same-sex burial. Exactly why the two men were carefully laid to rest with their hands interlocked remains a mystery. Several of 11 other skeletons unearthed at the same burial site showed signs of violent injury consistent with warfare, according to the study, published in Scientific Reports. "The two 'lovers' could have been war comrades or friends who died together during a skirmish and were thus buried in the same grave," University of Bologna professor Frederico Lugli and colleagues speculated. ... More

Banksy's Parliament of Chimpanzees to come to auction ahead of Brexit deadline   Exhibition at Pace delineates the history of Alexander Calder's mobiles as it has never been shown before   Exhibition of new paintings and works on paper by Nathaniel Mary Quinn opens at Gagosian Beverly Hills

Banksy, Devolved Parliament, 2009 (detail). Oil on canvas, 267 x 446 cm. Estimate: £1.5-2 million. Courtesy Sotheby's.

LONDON.- Banksy’s derisive portrayal of The House of Commons reduced to an assembly of parliamentary primates, will go on public display in London for the first time at Sotheby’s just a mile away from The Palace of Westminster. The exhibition will run from September 28 – October 3, ahead of the next scheduled ‘Brexit Day’. Spanning an impressive thirteen feet, this is the largest known canvas by the anonymous street artist whose subversive practice has granted him a reputation of infamy as much as world renown. The exhibition of Devolved Parliament (2009) will be followed by an auction on the evening of October 3, in which the painting is estimated to sell for between £1.5-2 million ($1.8-2.46 million). The sale comes exactly a year after Banksy himself intervened in a Sotheby’s auction, when ‘the nation’s favourite artwork’ Girl with Balloon auto-destructed as the gavel came down on 5 October 201 ... More

Alexander Calder, Small Sphere and Heavy Sphere, 1932 / 1933. Cast iron, rod, wire, wood, cord, thread, paint, and impedimenta 125" high; dimensions variable (317.5 cm). Photo Courtesy of: Calder Foundation, New York / Art Resource, New York © 2019 Calder Foundation, New York /Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York.

NEW YORK, NY.- Pace Gallery is inaugurated its new global headquarters in Chelsea, New York, with a major exhibition tracing the breadth of Alexander Calder’s innovative practice, leading up to his conception of the mobile in 1931—an unprecedented form of kinetic sculpture that radically altered the trajectory of modern art. Working in close collaboration with the Calder Foundation, New York, Pace presents approximately seventy works, spanning the 1920s to the 1960s, that delineate the history of the mobile as it has never been shown before. Organized chronologically, the exhibition examines defining moments in Calder’s oeuvre, from his gestural ... More

Nathaniel Mary Quinn, How Come Not Me, 2019. Black charcoal, gouache, soft pastel, oil pastel on Coventry Vellum Paper, 16 x 13 inches / 40.6 x 33 cm © Nathaniel Mary Quinn. Photo: Rob McKeever. Courtesy Gagosian.

LOS ANGELES, CA.- Gagosian is presenting Hollow and Cut, new paintings and works on paper by Nathaniel Mary Quinn. This is his first exhibition with the gallery. Quinn’s composite portraits probe the relationship between perception and memory. He rejects the notion of documentary portraiture; instead of depicting physical likeness, he illuminates subconscious aspects of the human psyche, coaxing forth manifestations of innate and repressed emotions. While Quinn’s portraits might resemble collages, they are actually rendered by hand with oil paint, charcoal, gouache, oil stick, pastels, and gold leaf. He begins with a vision—a vague flash of a face from his past—that he feels viscerally compelled to translate into reality. To do so, he collects images from fashion ... More

Sotheby's Hong Kong Modern Art autumn sales present Zao Wou-Ki and Sanyu masterpieces   Michael Ray Charles unveils research collection in momentous debut at the UMLAUF Sculpture Garden + Museum   Arter opens new building

Zao Wou-Ki, 21.04.59 1959 (detail), oil on canvas, 130 by 162 cm Est. HKD 75,000,000 – 100,000,000 / USD 9,570,000 – 12,750,000. Courtesy Sotheby's.

HONG KONG.- Two significant masterpieces will lead Sotheby’s Modern Art Evening Sale in Hong Kong on 5 October 2019: Zao Wou-Ki’s powerful 21.04.59, also making its auction debut, having been exhibited extensively since the 1970s – and Sanyu’s elegant Nu Rose sur Tissus Chinois – appearing at auction for the first time since it was created in the 1930s. A total of 33 lots will be offered in the evening sale, estimated to bring in the region of more than HKD 403 million (USD 51 million). The Modern Art Day Sale on 6 October brings together a remarkable group of artworks from across Asia and Europe, including Lin Fengmian’s Nude from the 1970s, Foujita’s Portrait de Jeune Femme aux roses, and a selection of exceptional works by post-war pioneers. Vinci Chang, Sotheby’s Head of Modern Asian Art, comments: “Following the successful ‘Modern Rangers’ series this spring, we are delighted to build ... More

Michael Ray Charles created a 20' tall site specific wall painting at the UMLAUF.

AUSTIN, TX.- The UMLAUF Sculpture Garden + Museum opened a new exhibition by internationally-renowned artist Michael Ray Charles. A prominent contemporary American artist, his show marks one of the most significant presentations at the UMLAUF. Charles is known for art that investigates the legacy of historic racial stereotypes of African Americans. Since the 1990s, he has created complex, layered paintings that challenge stereotypes, power dynamics, and social and cultural hierarchies. A top tier artist who addresses consequential cultural issues, Charles spent twenty years at the University of Texas at Austin as a Professor of Art. The Museum’s namesake, Charles Umlauf, taught at the university for 40 years, but retired a decade before Charles was hired. Though the two never met, as a true representation of what the museum stands for, it has long been the UMLAUF’s desire to show Charles’ work. “Not only does Michael ... More

Designed by Grimshaw Architects, London, Arter’s new building is conceived as a versatile space, presenting multi-layered possibilities to discover, enjoy and engage in a closer dialogue with art. Photo: Cemal Emden.

ISTANBUL.- A subsidiary of the Vehbi Koç Foundation (VKV), Arter opened the doors of its new building in Dolapdere on Friday, September 13th with a multidisciplinary programme comprised of exhibitions, events, learning and film programme, and publications. At its new home, Arter will strive to be a sustainable, vibrant cultural hub, making its broad range of programmes accessible to everyone. Designed by Grimshaw Architects, London, Arter’s new building is conceived as a versatile space, presenting multi-layered possibilities to discover, enjoy and engage in a closer dialogue with art. The building consists of physically intersected spaces in a strong visual dialogue with the city. Sprawled across an indoor area of 18,000 m2, Arter’s main function areas are connected by a central atrium that serves as the heart ... More

Christie's Paris will present its 20th century auctions on 17 and 18 October   Artist hopes gold toilet taken by 'Robin Hood' types   Bentley first owned by Princess Anne for sale with H&H Classics

René Magritte (1898-1967), Paysage avec un homme à cheval. Estimate: €1,000,000-1,500,000. © Christie's Images Ltd 2019.

PARIS.- On the 17 and 18 October, Christie’s will present its 20th century auctions including the 4th edition of the Avant-Garde sale which will present a selection of exceptional works realised by some of the most important icons of the last hundred years’ Art History. The 46 lots offered during this sale have a global estimate between 40 and 50 million euros. Paul Nyzam and Antoine Lebouteiller, Head of the Avant-Garde sale: “We are pleased to team up for this 4th edition of the Avant-Garde sale. Included in the art market’s most dynamic week in France, this sale will offer some exceptional works, carefully selected and often never presented at auction, ranging from 1914 to 2007. Among the artists who had a special relationship to the French capital, we can mention Pablo Picasso, René Magritte, Max Ernst, Fernand Léger along with Nicolas de Staël, Pierre Soulages, Wols, ... More

Thieves have stolen an 18-karat gold toilet from an exhibition of artworks at Britain's Blenheim Palace, police said Saturday -- causing significant flooding. William EDWARDS / AFP.

LONDON (AFP).- The artist whose solid gold toilet was stolen from Britain's Blenheim Palace said he hoped it had been taken in a "Robin Hood-inspired action", as police scrambled Sunday to locate it. Italian artist Maurizio Cattelan told the New York Times that when he first heard news of Saturday's pre-dawn theft of his fully-functioning work "America", he thought it was a prank. "Who's so stupid to steal a toilet? I had forgotten for a second that it was made out of gold," he said, adding: "I wish it was a prank." Cattelan has described the 18-carat gold work, famously once offered on loan to US President Donald Trump, as "one-percent art for the 99 percent". "I hope it still is. I want to be positive and think the robbery is a kind of Robin Hood-inspired action," he said, referring to the character of English folklore who stole from the rich to give ... More

This Bentley chassis CH09487 is estimated to sell for £20,000 to £24,000.

LONDON.- Supplied new by Bentley Motors of Crewe to Her Royal Highness, Anne The Princess Royal, chassis CH09487 boasts a number of special features. It will be sold by H&H Classics at their next live Auction Online on October 2nd, estimated to sell for £20,000 to £24,000. Intended for use when travelling with the Special Escort Group only, the blue flashing lights concealed behind its grille remain in working order (albeit activating them on public roads would be highly illegal) as does the convoy ID light affixed to the rear-view mirror. Mindful that the Arnage R could reasonably be expected to accommodate more than one member of the Royal Family on occasion, extra supple Sandstone leather upholstery was used to trim its front and rear seats. Doubtless as a nod to its illustrious first owner, the winged ‘B’ badges that adorn the luxury saloon’s radiator shell and boot lid carry bespoke pink enamel centres. ... More

I have always been an anarchist and a monarchist at the same time. Salvador Dalí

More News
Kennedy Center announces visual art at The REACH
WASHINGTON, DC.- The John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts today announced its inaugural presentation of visual art being featured at the REACH, the Center’s 21st-century expansion project. Ten works in a rich diversity of media are on display at the facility, including six pieces on loan from Glenstone Museum in Potomac, Maryland; sculptures by Joel Shapiro, Deborah Butterfield, and Roy Lichtenstein; and a wall hanging by Sam Gilliam. “Glenstone is honored to help celebrate the opening of the expanded Kennedy Center and we applaud their efforts to increase public access to one of our nation’s treasures,” adds Emily Wei Rales, Director and Co-founder of Glenstone Museum. “The Glenstone works on loan span the period from JFK’s presidency to 2018 while sampling the diversity of backgrounds and viewpoints that is the essence of our democracy ... More

More than 300 rarely seen objects spanning two millennia revealed in new, permanent gallery at Waddesdon
AYLESBURY.- From a 1st-century cameo of Augustus Caesar’s grandson, to a microscope used by entomologist and flea expert Charles Rothschild, via jewellery given as presents from Queen Victoria, to objects bearing Nazi inventory numbers, gold boxes, silver and jewellery – a new gallery with a permanent display of items that celebrates the Rothschild family as collectors of extraordinary objects opened at Waddesdon Manor on 7 September 2019. Baron Ferdinand de Rothschild built Waddesdon at the end of the 19th century in the style of a French Renaissance château, suggesting that he had a keen eye on the past. He was part of a long line of remarkable Rothschild collectors, a dynasty which continues to collect to this day. The collections range from paintings and decorative arts to textiles, books and manuscripts - but this new, purpose ... More

High Museum of Art reunites Romare Bearden's "Profile" series for fall exhibition
ATLANTA, GA.- The High Museum of Art premiered “Something Over Something Else: Romare Bearden’s Profile Series,” the first exhibition to bring dozens of works from the eminent series together since its debut nearly 40 years ago. Following its presentation at the High (Sept. 14, 2019 through Feb. 2, 2020), the exhibition will travel to the Cincinnati Art Museum (Feb. 28–May 24, 2020). In November 1977, The New Yorker magazine published a feature-length biography of Bearden (American, 1911–1988) by Calvin Tomkins as part of its “Profiles” series. The article brought national focus to the artist, whose rise had been virtually meteoric since the late 1960s. The experience of the interview prompted Bearden to launch an autobiographical collection he called “Profile.” He sequenced the project in two parts: “Part I, The Twenties,” featuring memories from his youth ... More

Torbjørn Rødland's exhibition Fifth Honeymoon opens in Kiasma
HELSINKI.- Kiasma features works by Norwegian artist Torbjørn Rødland. He is known for carefully staged, beautiful photographs that evoke emotions. The subject is often a person in an intimate situation filled with tension and which allows multiple interpretations. The exhibition Fifth Honeymoon is presented on the fourth floor of the Museum of Contemporary Art Kiasma. Torbjørn Rødland’s photographs are highly charged and intimate, often centered around the human figure. Bodies appears in Rødland’s work both as portraits and as individual parts such as hands, feet, ankles and knees or they appear as staged, typologized “characters” in the midst of a telling moment. Like the artist’s many still lifes, these photographs are made to reflect our complex and layered reality. The results are ambitious and ambiguous images that both ... More

Julie Joyce appointed Senior Curator at ArtCenter College of Design
PASADENA, CA .- ArtCenter College of Design Vice President Stephen Nowlin announced today that the College has named Julie Joyce to the new position of senior curator in the College’s Exhibitions Department. The appointment is part of a commitment to ambitious art and design exhibition programming for various spaces at ArtCenter’s multiple locations. Most recently curator of Contemporary Art at the Santa Barbara Museum of Art, Joyce joins a growing inter-departmental creative team guiding ArtCenter’s curated spaces including the Alyce de Roulet Williamson Gallery, Peter and Merle Mullin Gallery, Hoffmitz Milken Center for Typography galleries, ArtCenter DTLA in downtown Los Angeles, and other exhibition venues and pop-up spaces. Prior to her position at Santa Barbara, Joyce served as gallery director and curator at the Harriet and ... More

Masterpieces of Dutch Landscape show reunites 400 year-old paintings
BELFAST.- A stunning collection of paintings from the 1600s, known as the “Golden Age” of Dutch landscape painting, went on display in the Ulster Museum. The Masterpieces of Dutch Landscape exhibition includes four masterworks on loan from the National Gallery of Ireland. The loan was proposed by the National Gallery of Ireland in Dublin to celebrate the Ulster Museum’s acquisition of The Cornfield from the Beit Foundation in lieu of tax. The National Gallery of Ireland and the Ulster Museum both now have major works by Jacob van Ruisdael: The Castle at Bentheim and The Cornfield. Jacob van Ruisdael is widely considered the foremost landscape painter of the Dutch Golden Age. The two paintings were originally in the Sir Alfred Beit Collection. This special exhibition offers the rare chance to reunite these two masterpieces after more than thirty years. Other ... More

Catalina Island Museum presents national debut of Esther Williams exhibition
CATALINA ISLAND.- The Catalina Island Museum presents the National debut of Esther Williams: The Swimming Queen of the Silver Screen, an exhibition celebrating the dynamic life of the late Esther Williams. The exhibition, chronicling Williams’ dazzling life from athlete swimmer to movie stardom, includes a collection of more than 70 items compiled from private lenders and family members’ personal collections. For over 100 years, Catalina Island has been a coveted filmmaking spot including Esther Williams’ aqua-musical films. One of the many things Catalina Island Museum prides itself on is exhibiting the stories of Hollywood on the island. More than half of the items from the collection are on view to the public for the first time. Of particular interest is the glamorous gown worn by Williams in Jupiter’s Darling, on loan from the Fashion Institute ... More

Auction highlights a rare complete series of the Royal Worcester American birds by Dorthy Doughty
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA.- On September 21, 2019 at 10 am EST, Whitley’s Auctioneers, located in the Greater Fort Lauderdale area of Dania Beach, FL, will begin their live auction titled “Celebration of Ceramic Art.” The auction is part of a 3-day special Porcelain and Ceramic Art Collector’s Weekend. Of special note is the Dorothy Doughty (1843–1926) complete Porcelain Collection of the American and British Birds. All of the birds were produced in small limited editions and few complete series are known to exist. The collection of Dorothy Doughty American Birds consists of 36 birds species found in North America. There are also 3 individual studies in the collection. Doughty’s birds have previously sold at auction for as much as $9,000. The most famous birds in the collection are the Bob White Quail Pair (an edition of 22) , and a pair ... More

Virginia Woolf portrait comes home and major exhibition opens at Charleston
FIRLE.- 100 years after the Omega Workshops closed their doors in the heart of bohemian London, a major exhibition exploring their radical approach to modern design and living opened at Charleston this weekend, where the Workshops’ ideals found their most convincing expression. Established by the painter and art critic Roger Fry in 1913, the Omega Workshops were a design enterprise that employed many of the most avant-garde artists of the day. Inspired by the new, vital spirit of Post-Impressionism they created thrillingly bold, colourful and abstract items for the home that challenged the social sensibilities of Edwardian Britain. In 1913, Fry remarked to a journalist: Post-Impressionist Living: The Omega Workshops (14 September 2019 – 19 January 2020) features the largest display of Omega objects in more than 30 years, with around 200 ... More

Galerie Templon opens an exhibition of works by Valerio Adami
PARIS.- Born in 1935, Valerio Adami has been adding to the history of modern art for over 60 years. This September, Galerie Templon pays tribute to the artist in its 30 Rue Beaubourg space with a dozen of his paintings from the 1980s. Valerio Adami, a remarkably precocious artist, trained in the traditional style of neo-classical drawing at the Brera Academy before a lifechanging encounter at the tender age of 16: Oscar Kokoschka, whose Prom etheus he discovered at the Venice Biennale, taught him the psychological dimension and intellectual power of painting. A keen traveller, Adami left Italy in 1955 and moved between London, Paris, New York, building a dazzling career which, as early as 1964, earned him the honour of featuring in the Kassel Documenta and a first retrospective of his work in 1970 at the Musée d’Art Moderne de la Ville ... More

Mississippi Museum of Art collection featured in 'New Symphony of Time'
JACKSON, MISS.- The Mississippi Museum of Art is presenting New Symphony of Time, an ongoing exhibition of approximately 170 works drawn primarily from the Museum’s permanent collection that illuminates and expands the boundaries of Mississippi’s identity. The exhibition opened September 7, 2019, and remains on view with select artworks and wall text changing over time, enabling visitors to make new connections from different perspectives. The initial installation explores themes related to ancestry and memory; migration, movement, and home; shared humanity; the natural environment; and liberty for all. The Museum’s collection of more than 6,000 objects is particularly strong in American art from circa 1865 to the present day and comprises paintings, prints and drawings, textiles, photographs, sculpture, and multi-media works. ... More

Houston's first major museum exhibition of Australian Aboriginal art includes over 100 works
HOUSTON, TX.- The Menil Collection is presenting Houston’s first major museum exhibition devoted to Australian Aboriginal art: Mapa Wiya (Your Map’s Not Needed): Australian Aboriginal Art from the Fondation Opale. The show includes more than 100 works created by more than 60 artists from different regions of rural Australia. These works represent profound recitations of Aboriginal peoples’ personhood, their Country, and the different intercultural spaces indigenous peoples occupy in Australia today. Country is the foundation for the autonomous ways of the Aboriginal peoples. Vast deserts and rainforests with their distinctive rock formations and water holes, and other meaningful spaces, including the land on which cities have been built—these are the diverse terrains of their lives. They are places in which the laws and primordial creations of ancestors are always ... More

Happy champing: English churches welcome campers
EDLESBOROUGH.- Silent night, holy night takes on a whole new meaning for visitors paying for an unorthodox overnight stay in a mediaeval English church. With a midnight walk in the graveyard and the chance to play some show tunes on the church organ, "champers" -- short for church campers -- make the most of the experience. "It adds to the mood, thinking about who is sleeping underneath us," says university student Kae Ono, with a nod towards the gravestones, ahead of what she and her three friends hope will be a spooky sleepover in the 13th-century hilltop church in the English countryside. Hiring out their space for "champing" stays is providing a handful of churches in England and Scotland with a way to bring in much-needed cash for their upkeep. "Champers" pay around £50 (56 euros, $62) each to hire out St Mary's Church in Edlesborough, ... More

An Extraordinary Qing Dynasty Enamelled Glass Vase



On a day like today, Alsatian sculptor and painter Jean Arp was born
September 16, 2019. Jean Arp / Hans Arp (16 September 1886 - 7 June 1966) was a German-French, or Alsatian, sculptor, painter, poet and abstract artist in other media such as torn and pasted paper. In this image: Visitors look at Jean Arp's painting "Femme" (woman), right, exhibited at Drouot Gallery in Paris, France Tuesday, April 1, 2003. The painting is one among hundreds of art pieces from French surrealist writer Andre Breton's art collection which is being auctioned.

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