The First Art Newspaper on the Net   Established in 1996 United States Sunday, June 24, 2018

 
Giambologna, Michelangelo and the Medici Chapel explored in new exhibition

Giambologna after Michelangelo, The day, Florence before 1574. Alabaster, Skulpturensammlung © SKD, Photo: Wolfgang Kreische.

DRESDEN.- With his interior for the Medici Chapel in Florence, which he created between 1524 and 1534, Michelangelo achieved an unequalled climax in Renaissance sculpture. His monumental personifications of the Times of Day – Dusk and Dawn, Night and Day – are pairs of reclining figures on the sarcophagi of Giuliano and Lorenzo de’ Medici. Almost shocking in their nudity and bold poses, these figures had an enormous impact on generations of artists. Among the numerous replicas of Michelangelo’s Times of Day, the four statuettes held by Dresden’s Skulpturensammlung hold a special position. According to the inventories of the electoral Kunstkammer of 1587 and 1640, the Tuscan grand duke Cosimo I de’ Medici presented Elector August of Saxony with these figures as early as around 1560 or 1570. The exhibition “Shadows of Time. Giambologna, Michelangelo and the Medici Chapel” is shining a light on these master ... More


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"Trevor Paglen: Sites Unseen" opens at the Smithsonian American Art Museum   LACMA opens 'To Rome and Back: Individualism and Authority in Art, 1500-1800'   Exhibition at Musée Matisse offers an extraordinary dialogue between Matisse and Picasso


Trevor Paglen, STSS-1 and Two Unidentified Spacecraft Over Carson City (Space Tracking and Surveillance System, USA 205), 2010, C-print. Smithsonian American Art Museum, Gift of Mike Wilkins and Sheila Duignan. Image courtesy of the artist; Metro Pictures, New York; Altman Siegel Gallery, San Francisco. © 2010, Trevor Paglen. Photo by: Gene Young.

WASHINGTON, DC.- Trevor Paglen is an award-winning artist whose work blurs the lines between art, science and investigative journalism to construct unfamiliar and at times unsettling ways to see and interpret the world. “Trevor Paglen: Sites Unseen” is the first exhibition to present Paglen’s early photographic series alongside his recent sculptural objects and new work with artificial intelligence. The exhibition features more than 100 artworks, including the multimedia installation “The Last Pictures,” prototypes of his non-functional satellites and the premiere presentation of his video work “Image Operations.” This mid-career survey is on view at the Smithsonian American Art Museum’s main building in Washington, D.C., from June 21 through Jan. 6, 2019. Inspired ... More
 

Ludovico Mazzanti, The Death of Lucretia, c. 1730, oil on canvas, 71 × 56 in., Los Angeles County Museum of Art, gift of The Ahmanson Foundation (M.82.75), photo © Museum Associates/LACMA.

LOS ANGELES, CA.- The Los Angeles County Museum of Art presents To Rome and Back: Individualism and Authority in Art, 1500– 1800. Assembled almost entirely from LACMA’s permanent collection, this examination of Rome presents gifts from years of support to the museum’s departments of Costume and Textiles, Decorative Arts and Design, Latin American Art, and Prints and Drawings, in addition to European Painting and Sculpture. The exhibition features 130 objects across a wide range of media, including painting, sculpture, paper, decorative arts (such as ceramics, glass, and cork), tapestries, and costumes. Collectively, these works reveal the importance of Rome to artists and audiences operating in a variety of contexts from the Renaissance to the Enlightenment. For more than 2,000 years, Rome has occupied a central place in the cultural imagination: as a proud republic, as a powerful then decadent empire, as the seat of Catholicism, and abo ... More
 

Henri Matisse, Marguerite, 1907. Huile sur toile Musée national Picasso-­‐Paris. Donation en 1973 © Succession H. Matisse. Photo: © RMN-­‐Grand Palais (Musée national Picasso-­‐Paris) / Mathieu Rabeau.

NICE.- Matisse et Picasso, la comédie du modèle is the leading exhibition in an impressive cultural line-up organized by the city of Nice in 2018, proof of the artistic dynamism put in place by Christian Estrosi, the Mayor of Nice, President of the Nice Côte d’Azur metropolitan area and Vice President of the Provence-Alpes-Côte d’Azur region. Thanks to its ambitious cultural policies, Nice offers an array of cultural activities all year round, including large-scale exhibitions, thereby establishing itself as a major arts centre, of national and international standing. This exhibition, Matisse et Picasso, la comédie du modèle, has received the prestigious ‘National Exhibition of Interest’ label for 2018, awarded by the Minister of Culture, Françoise Nyssen. Created by the Ministry of Culture, this label showcases and supports important and/or outstanding exhibitions organized by museums in France. It rewards an innovative museum offer and a previously unexplored ... More


Piramal Museum of Art opens the first major exhibition of Sayed Haider Raza since his death in 2016   Julien's Auctions announces results of the sale of property from the estate of Jerry Lewis   Fondation de l'Hermitage opens a major exhibition of the work of Henri Manguin


S.H. Raza, Still Life. 1949. Gouache on paper. Image courtesy Piramal Museum of Art.

MUMBAI.- Piramal Museum of Art presents ​S.H. Raza: Traversing Terrains, the first major exhibition of the artist since his death in 2016. One of the most significant artists in Indian Modernism and a founder member of the Bombay Progressives, ​S.H. Raza’s diverse body of work is a unique amalgamation of his classical French training at École des Beaux-Arts, Paris, and his exposure to post-war American abstract expressionism. Raza’s works are imbued with the Indian visual language of his heritage, celebrating the country’s iconography, nature, philosophy, music and poetry. Curated by ​Vaishnavi Ramanathan​, curator and art historian, Piramal Museum of Art, and​ Ashvin E. Rajagopalan​, Director, Piramal Museum of Art, the exhibition will showcase five decades of Raza’s work from the early 1940s to the late 1990s— his early days in Mumbai, his travels around India, to v ... More
 

A custom made tweed burgundy suit worn by Jerry Lewis in The Nutty Professor (Paramount, 1963).

LOS ANGELES, CA.- Julien’s Auctions held its highly anticipated auction honoring the late “King of Comedy,” Property from the Estate of Jerry Lewis, yesterday June 22nd at Planet Hollywood Resort & Casino in Las Vegas in front of an audience of his beloved fans and collectors bidding live on the floor, on the phone across the globe and online on juliensauctions.com. Top selling items of the auction were Lewis’ stunning watch collection including his 18K yellow gold “Cartier London” oval maxi variation watch from Cartier’s Baignoire collection that sold for $51,200, double its starting estimate of $25,000, a 14K yellow gold Le Coultre watch given to him by Dean Martin and inscribed "Jerry My Buddy/ and Pal/ I Love You/ Dino,” that sold for $37,5000 well over its estimate of $4,000-6,000, a 18K yellow gold Patek Philippe given to him by Sammy Davis ... More
 

Henri Manguin, Saint-Tropez, le coucher de soleil, 1904. Huile sur toile, 81 x 65 cm. Collection privée. Photo: Fabrice Lepeltier © 2018, ProLitteris, Zurich.

LAUSANNE.- In the summer of 2018 the Fondation de l’Hermitage is presenting a major exhibition of the work of Henri Manguin (1874-1949), an artist who loved colour and whom the poet Apollinaire called the “voluptuous painter”. The main focus will be on Manguin’s early career and notably his Fauvist period, when he shared the audacity of his fellow artists in that group and sometimes outdid them in the quest for new means of expression through the use of colour. With their sumptuous chromatic harmonies, the paintings from this period reflect Manguin’s rare talent and creativity. Manguin met Albert Marquet and Henri Matisse in Paris in 1892, while he was training at the Ecole des Arts décoratifs. In November 1894 the three young painters enrolled at the Ecole des Beaux-Arts, where they worked in Gustave Moreau’s ... More



19th-century paintings by Mariano Fortuny and William Merritt Chase shine in first-time pairing   "Outliers" and the Avant-Garde intersect in major exhibition on view this summer at the High   Fonds Hélène et Édouard Leclerc pour la culture opens major Henry Moore exhibition


William Merritt Chase (American, 1849–1916), Idle Hours, c. 1894 (detail). Oil on canvas. Amon Carter Museum of American Art, Fort Worth, Texas, 1982.1.

DALLAS, TX.- The Meadows Museum, SMU, presents a focused summer exhibition pairing its recent acquisition Beach at Portici (1874), by Mariano Fortuny y Marsal (1838–1874), with a loan from the Amon Carter Museum of American Art, Idle Hours (1894), by William Merritt Chase (1849–1916). At the Beach: Mariano Fortuny y Marsal and William Merritt Chase explores Chase’s admiration of Fortuny, through two key paintings, one by the American artist and one by his Spanish predecessor, displayed together for the first time June 24 through September 23, 2018. The depiction of leisure time at the beach was popular in late 19th-century painting, and both Fortuny and Chase used beach scenes to showcase their great skill at rendering light. In both paintings, the artists portray their respective families in fashionable white garments lounging near a curving coastline, Fortuny’s in southern Italy and Chase’s on Long Island, New ... More
 

Marsden Hartley (American, 1877–1943), Adelard the Drowned, Master of the “Phantom,” ca. 1938–1939, oil on board. Frederick R. Weisman Art Museum at the University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Bequest of Hudson D. Walker from the Ione and Hudson D. Walker Collection.

ATLANTA, GA.- Folk, naïve, vernacular, visionary, outsider, self-taught—over the past century, a range of rubrics has emerged to describe artists who rose to prominence in the mainstream art world despite a lack of formal training. The touring exhibition “Outliers and American Vanguard Art,” on view from June 24 through Sept. 30 at the High, examines the shifting identity of American self-taught artists and offers an unprecedented overview of their profound impact on the evolution of modern and contemporary art. Organized by the National Gallery of Art and curated by Lynne Cooke, senior curator for special projects in modern art, the exhibition features more than 250 diverse works from the 1910s to the present by more than 80 trained and untrained artists. Together the works reveal ... More
 

Henry Moore, Figure, 1933-34. Collection privée. Photo Henry Moore archive.

LANDERNEAU.- Henry Moore was one of the most influential sculptors of the 20th century and the first British artist to become a global star during his lifetime. As the embodiment of post-war modernism, his art initiated the revival of sculpture in Great Britain, a movement that continues today. His sculptures are exhibited in many cities and museums throughout the world; their organic shapes continue to attract an ever growing audience and inspire new generations of artists. The exhibition at Landerneau traces his extraordinary life and career through a choice of emblematic works, most of which are on loan from the collection of the Henry Moore Foundation at Perry Green, where he lived and worked. In the early 1920s, Henry Moore studied at Leeds School of Art in the UK. This was where he learned drawing, but already his dream was to become a sculptor. At Moore’s request, the school director opened a sculpture department and for some time he was the only student. The teaching was ... More



Gladstone 64 opens a group exhibition: SAFE   Crocker opens career-spanning exhibition by artist who advanced California's Chicano culture   The Center for Curatorial Studies, Bard College opens exhibition of works by Daniel Steegmann Mangrané


Installation view.

NEW YORK, NY.- Gladstone 64 is presenting SAFE, a group exhibition that reveals a series of foreboding narratives hidden beneath the mundane and banal facets of everyday life. Through a collection of painting, photography, sculpture and installation, the exhibition brings together works by artists including Richard Artschwager, Robert Mapplethorpe, Sam McKinniss, Bruce Nauman, Philippe Parreno, Marina Pinsky and Richard Prince. The exhibition’s origin is built upon themes prevalent throughout 20th-century film and literature, including intangibility, ambiguity and loneliness brought about through an individual’s reckoning with society, recurring throughout a variety of works such as Jean-Paul Sartre’s La Nausée (1938), Don DeLillo’s White Noise (1985) and Todd Haynes’ film Safe (1995). In Haynes’ movie, Julianne Moore, who plays a suburban California housewife, becomes ill in reaction to the quotidian aspects ... More
 

Eduardo Carrillo, American, (1937–1997), Self-Portrait, 1960 (detail). Oil on canvas, 29 1/2 X 27 3/4 inches. Private collection.

SACRAMENTO, CA.- On Sunday, June 24, the Crocker Art Museum will bring to Sacramento an expansive exhibition of works by Eduardo Carrillo, a painter, teacher, and social activist known for advancing recognition of Chicano art and culture in California. His large-scale oil paintings have been described as mystical, surreal, and visionary, while his intimate watercolors reflect the artist’s daily life in self-portraits, still lifes, and images of people and places he held dear. Testament of the Spirit: Paintings by Eduardo Carrillo (Testamento del espíritu: Pinturas de Eduardo Carrillo) reflects on the artist’s relationship to his native California as well as to his Mexican heritage, his early religious upbringing, and the European tradition of art. This bilingual exhibition features more than 60 paintings and watercolors spanning nearly four decades of the artist’s production, from the ... More
 

Daniel Steegmann Mangrané, A Transparent Leaf Instead Of The Mouth, 2016-17. Glass, metal, ecosystem with stick and leaf insects, 250 x 500 x 500 cm. Exhibition view: A Transparent Leaf Instead Of The Mouth, Museu Serralves, Porto, 2017-18. Courtesy: the artist and Esther Schipper, Berlin Photo: © Andrea Rossetti.

ANNANDALE-ON-HUDSON, NY.- A Transparent Leaf instead of The Mouth is the first institutional solo exhibition of work by artist Daniel Steegmann Mangrané (b. 1977, Barcelona) in the United States. Based in Rio de Janeiro since 2004, Steegmann Mangrané is considered to be at the forefront of a generation of artists currently emerging from Brazil. A Transparent Leaf instead of The Mouth includes a cross section of his past work in 16mm film, drawing, holography, and installation, alongside newly commissioned sculpture and installation. The exhibition is being presented at the Center for Curatorial Studies, in the CCS Bard Galleries from June 23 to October 14, 2018 and is organized by Lauren Cornell, Director of the ... More


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Velázquez, when all is said and done, he's the best. Pablo Picasso



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Intriguing wonders of landscape photography presented in 'New Territory: Landscape Photography Today'
DENVER, COLO.- The Denver Art Museum presents New Territory: Landscape Photography Today, a survey of contemporary landscape photography from around the world. The exhibition of more than 100 photographs will gauge how living artists stretch the boundaries of traditional landscape photography to reflect the environmental attitudes, perceptions and values of our time. The works in New Territory will depict landscapes in unexpected ways, challenging visitors to see photography differently. Organized by the DAM and curated by Eric Paddock, curator of photography, New Territory will be on view June 24, 2018 to Sept. 16, 2018. “New Territory will give visitors a new look into how contemporary landscape photography practices—occasionally rooted in traditional methods and at other times in new, surprising photographic processes—can create wonder ... More

The Corning Museum of Glass hosts exhibition exploring developments in Modern Austrian glass design
CORNING, NY.- The Corning Museum of Glass is the first museum in the United States to present the exhibition Glass of the Architects: Vienna, 1900–1937, A cooperation of the MAK and Le Stanze del Vetro from June 23, 2018 to January 7, 2019. The exhibition explores a transformative moment in Austrian design. Glass design of this period emerged from a confluence of ideas, individuals, and cultures and reflected a spirit of modernity. The exhibition includes a total of 172 works, 50 of which are from CMoG’s permanent collection and introduced to the presentation in Corning. At CMoG, the exhibition is curated by Assistant Curator Alexandra Ruggiero. At the MAK and Le Stanze del Vetro, the exhibition was curated by Rainald Franz, MAK Curator, Glass and Ceramics Collection. “We are thrilled to partner with the MAK and Le Stanze del Vetro to present ... More

Casey Kaplan opens exhibition of new works by Jason Dodge
NEW YORK, NY.- Casey Kaplan announces “hand in hand with the handless,” new works by Jason Dodge. Dodge’s first exhibition with the gallery was in 1998. Over the past two decades, Dodge has engaged in a sculptural practice that offers space for presence and reflection. His works exist as primary materials through which to consider the mechanics of perception and aesthetics of everyday substance. Working with a wide-range of existing objects, his sculptures speak to the subjective auras of the items that circulate through our lives. The works in the show consist of elemental components: plastic, paper, copper, aluminum, glass, cotton, crystal, and wood. Obsolete electronics consider a fluctuation of emotions, spanning excitement, frustration, indifference, and nostalgia. In these new works, intimate objects from domestic life appear haphazardly placed. ... More

Shelburne Museum's exhibition, Playing Cowboy, explores an American myth
SHELBURNE, VT.- Playing Cowboy, this summer’s major exhibition at Shelburne Museum, is on view in the Pizzagalli Center for Arts and Education’s Colgate Gallery from June 23 until October 21, 2018. Before movie legends like John Wayne galloped across the silver screen, real live cowboys and Indians entertained audiences in dramatic performances that traveled the world in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. William “Buffalo Bill” Cody (1846-1917) helped generate the growing public interest in the vanishing Wild West by acting out the exploits of his life as a scout and Indian fighter in this uniquely American form of entertainment. At the same time, painters and sculptors such as Frederic Remington (1861-1909), N.C. Wyeth (1882-1945), and Carl Rungius (1869-1959) ventured west in search of artistic inspiration, translating their experiences into romantic ... More

Parrasch Heijnen Gallery's first solo exhibition of new paintengs by Sophie von Hellermann opens in L.A.
LOS ANGELES, CA.- Parrasch Heijnen Gallery is presenting Petri Dishes, the gallery’s first solo exhibition of new paintengs by artist Sophie von Hellermann. Inquisitive microscopes peer over Petri dishes, scrutinizing imaginary microcosms of cultural growths and various characters in action. Depicting gruesome moments from a wide range of source material that includes modern American culture, Christianity, Greek mythology, and German folklore, von Hellermann examines the basis of our cultural understanding. As von Hellermann states, “Painting idioms and metaphor and literary references has always been part of my practice. I see the empty canvas as a mirror for thoughts like a stage and the pigments and acrylic emulsion and water as narrators and actors.” The artist’s thin application of media unrestrainedly moves about yet is ultimately ... More

Cracking art: the Vietnam craftsman making World Cup mascots from eggshells
HO CHI MINH CITY (AFP).- Football scarves, shirts and... eggshell art? World Cup swag has taken a quirky turn in Vietnam where a retired schoolteacher is making mascot memorabilia from hollowed-out eggs, meticulously crafted by hand. Nguyen Thanh Tam, 67, spends hours every day making the models, driven by his football fanaticism -- a passion shared by millions across Vietnam glued to the World Cup since the tournament kicked off in Russia earlier this month. Most of his tiny statues are of tournament mascot Zabivaka, a wolf in sports goggles kicking a football, and he has models of football heroes Cristiano Ronaldo and Lionel Messi in the works. "Over the past few years, I have been spending my time making football mascots with eggshells as a way for me to show my love for football," Tam told AFP, speaking before a basket of eggs in his Ho ... More

The De La Warr Pavilion presents a major exhibition by Alison Wilding: Right Here and Out There
BEXHILL-ON-SEA.- The De La Warr Pavilion presents Right Here and Out There, an exhibition of new and existing works by Alison Wilding (b.1948) that unfolds inside and outside the gallery. Regarded as one of the UK's foremost sculptors, Wilding's abstract works use contrasting materials such as neoprene rubber, translucent acrylic, mirrored glass, alabaster and steel to create sensual juxtapositions which explore the complexities of perception. The exhibition responds to the landscape that surrounds the De La Warr Pavilion and light that streams into it, showing a selection of works from the 1980s to the present and two new sculptures made especially for the site. It begins in the ground floor gallery, a space characterised by a huge window out to sea. Through it, a new work can be glimpsed: Docking, a pair of large lozenge shapes made from cast concrete, ... More

Benoît Maire's first solo show at Galerie Nathalie Obadia on view in Paris
PARIS.- Galerie Nathalie Obadia is presenting Un cheval, des silex (One Horse, Some Flints), Benoît Maire’s first solo show at the gallery. The artist, born in Pessac in 1978, creates work that is protean: at the intersection of aesthetics and visual arts, it questions the limits of representation. His work calls on painting, sculpture, photography, video, writing, and performance. He is at present the subject of a large exhibition at the CAPC Contemporary Art Museum of Bordeaux, until September 2, 2018. For this exhibition, Benoît Maire combines different works: Peintures de nuages (Cloud Paintings) hang on the walls, the Sphinx (Sphinxes) are suspended in mid-air, and Châteaux (Castles) sit atop pedestals or peculiar pieces of furniture. Some of his works levitate around us, while others seem to emerge from their bases to put themselves on display, but all ... More

Grada Kilomba presents her work for the first time in North America
TORONTO.- After participating in the 10th Berlin Biennale, Grada Kilomba is presenting her work for the first time in North America at the prestigious The Power Plant in Toronto. Secrets to Tell, inspired by the video installation The Desire Project – an artwork especially created for the 32nd São Paulo Biennale (2016), had its European première last fall at MAAT, in Lisbon. The installation gathers several existing artworks by the artist in a new configuration. Secrets to Tell curated by MAAT’s own Inês Grosso is the first Project Room commission to travel abroad. The Grada Kilomba exhibition is part of MAAT’s ongoing international touring programme which started on June 5 with the presentation of Second Nature: Portuguese Contemporary Art from the EDP Foundation Collection, at the The Kreeger Museum in Washington. This programme also ... More

'T' Space Rhinebeck summer season includes Richard Nonas, Tatiana Bilbao and Ricci Albenda
RHINEBECK, NY.- ‘T’ Space Rhinebeck recently opened its new arts season, with an initiative to offer more public access than ever before. ‘T’ Space’s expanded series of multi-disciplinary programs promotes a synthesis of the arts, through three new exhibitions featuring artists Richard Nonas, Ricci Albenda and Mexican architect Tatiana Bilbao, paired with performances and readings by leading poets, musicians and composers. The season also includes the recently opened T2 Installation Trail, a two-mile path dotted with commissioned sculptural works, available for hiking on Sundays from 12 - 5pm. The second year of the Rural Compression Summer Architecture Residency will also provide five residents with the opportunity to spend one month in experimental studios with Steven Holl and accomplished guest architects on the T2 Reserve ... More

Laumeier Sculpture Park presents 'Farid Rasulov: 1001 Skewers'
ST. LOUIS, MO.- Laumeier Sculpture Park is presenting Farid Rasulov: 1001 Skewers in the Aronson Fine Arts Center Whitaker Foundation Gallery, April 7–July 29, 2018. An outdoor commission, Rasulov’s Bird #1, 2018, has also been installed in Laumeier’s Northern Grove. The exhibition is curated by Dana Turkovic and supported by an Independent Artist Project grant from CEC Artslink, Zymo Sculpture Studio, Joan and Mitch Markow, and Mary and James Canova. Farid Rasulov: 1001 Skewers is a large-scale, indoor sculptural installation using more than 1,000 stainless-steel kebab skewers, with configurations based on Azeri fairytales. Bird #1, 2018, is a monumental, outdoor sculpture commission—the fiberglass artwork is a formal extraction of geometric, abstract shapes found in Azeri carpet patterns. Rasulov’s two installations are whimsical, humorous ... More





Lucian Freud -- The Master of the Nude


 



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Flashback
On a day like today, American painter Stuart Davis died
June 24, 1964. Stuart Davis (December 7, 1892 - June 24, 1964), was an early American modernist painter. He was well known for his jazz-influenced, proto-pop art paintings of the 1940s and 1950s, bold, brash, and colorful, as well as his Ashcan School pictures in the early years of the 20th century. © Estate of Stuart Davis/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY.



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