The First Art Newspaper on the Net   Established in 1996 Tuesday, May 11, 2021

 
Portrait Society Gallery of Contemporary Art opens an exhibition of Shari Urquhart's tapestries

Shari Urquhart, You Must Be Joking,1988-90.

MILWAUKEE, WI.- Portrait Society Gallery of Contemporary Art is presenting this major exhibition in conjunction with The Warehouse. Forty years of Shari Urquhart’s fiber art tapestries are being presented in two Milwaukee venues. This is the first time this extraordinary group of more than 30 monumental, figurative textiles from the artist’s estate has been shown together. In addition, Portrait Society presents a related show featuring the work of Chicago artist Phyllis Bramson, who attended graduate school with Urquhart. Shari Urquhart (1940-2020) grew up in Kenosha, WI. She earned her MFA at the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 1967 and spent the remainder of her career in New York City. Beginning as a painter, Urquhart started experimenting with textiles while still in Madison. As her rug hooking practice grew, so did the scale of her work. Many of the textiles, dating from 1978 to 2020, are eight to 12 feet wide. They are ... More


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Legion of Honor hosts "Last Supper in Pompeii"   MoMA opens Gabrielle L'Hirondelle Hill's first solo museum exhibition in the U.S.   James Cohan announces David Norr as full equity partner and an owner of the gallery


"Last Supper in Pompeii: From the Table to the Grave" installation at the Legion of Honor museum in San Francisco. Photo: Gary Sexton. Image courtesy of the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco.

SAN FRANCISCO, CA.- As the ash from Mount Vesuvius began to rain down on Pompeii in AD 79, the people of the city were engaged in two of their most important daily activities: eating and drinking. The Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco host Last Supper in Pompeii: From the Table to the Grave, the first exhibition to focus on the love of food and drink in Pompeii. The original exhibition, organized by the Ashmolean Museum, University of Oxford, has been adapted and expanded for a California audience and brings to San Francisco a treasure trove of about 150 objects, including magnificent Roman sculpture, mosaics, and frescoes; household furnishings and tableware; objects of precious materials; and more, with many of these wondrous pieces traveling to the United States for the very first time. “The incredibly preserved art, furnishings and eatables of Pompeii give us the rare opportunity to explore the ... More
 

Gabrielle L’Hirondelle Hill. Cousin. 2019. Pantyhose, tobacco, thistle, spider charm, dandelion, and thread, 6 × 4 × 7 1/16″ (15.2 × 10.2 × 17.9 cm). Private Collection, Vancouver. Courtesy of the artist and Unit 17, Vancouver, and Cooper Cole, Toronto © Gabrielle L’Hirondelle Hill.

NEW YORK, NY.- The Museum of Modern Art presents Projects: Gabrielle L’Hirondelle Hill, the artist’s first solo museum exhibition in the United States. On view in the Museum’s street-level galleries from April 25 through August 15, 2021, the exhibition also celebrates the 50th anniversary of MoMA’s Elaine Dannheisser Projects Series. Hill, a Métis artist and writer, has assembled multiple works in which her use of tobacco as a key material alludes to the plant’s complex Indigenous and colonial histories. The exhibition features sculptures and drawings, including several new works, constructed primarily from tobacco along with other sourced and found materials collected from her Vancouver neighborhood. Projects: Gabrielle L’Hirondelle Hill is organized by Lucy Gallun, Associate Curator, Department of Photography. Prior to ... More
 

Norr brought over two decades of curatorial and artworld experience to James Cohan when he joined in 2015.

NEW YORK, NY.- James Cohan announced David Norr as an owner of the gallery. Norr, who served as James Cohan’s Senior Director from 2015 to 2018 and was named a Partner in 2018, joins founders James and Jane Cohan in steering the gallery, which operates two spaces in Manhattan: 48 Walker Street in Tribeca and 291 Grand Street on the Lower East Side. Norr brought over two decades of curatorial and artworld experience to James Cohan when he joined in 2015, having previously served as Senior Curator of Exhibitions at the Wexner Center of the Arts and Chief Curator at MOCA Cleveland. During this time, Norr curated exhibitions featuring the work of Katharina Grosse, Haegue Yang, Jacqueline Humphries, David Altmejd, William Villalongo, Janet Cardiff, and George Buress Miller, in addition to major surveys with James Cohan artists Trenton Doyle Hancock and Michelle Grabner. Norr will ensure the gallery’s future by progressing the vision of its ... More


Famed German-US architect Helmut Jahn dies in bike accident   Sotheby's opens new retail store in New York, featuring curated edit by Gucci Westman   Exhibition captures urban underground culture in Paris and New York in the late 70s and early 80s


In this file photo architect Helmut Jahn arrives at the White House June 7, 2011 in Washington, DC. Brendan SMIALOWSKI / GETTY IMAGES NORTH AMERICA / AFP.

WASHINGTON (AFP).- German-born American architect Helmut Jahn, known for his postmodern steel-and-glass structures, has died aged 81 in Illinois after being hit by two vehicles while he was riding his bicycle, police said Sunday. Jahn died on Saturday afternoon in Campton Hills, about 60 miles (100 kilometers) west of Chicago, when he "failed to stop at a posted stop sign" at an intersection, according to police. The two vehicles were traveling in opposite directions, police said, adding that Jahn died at the scene and one driver was taken to hospital with minor injuries. After graduating in Munich in 1965, Jahn moved to Chicago to study at the Illinois Institute of Technology, a school associated with influential Modernist architect Ludwig Mies van der Rohe. Jahn made his name in the 1970s and 1980s with buildings ... More
 

A new cross category store, with a curated assortment of luxury lifestyle goods & fine art at New York City flagship location. Courtesy Sotheby's.

NEW YORK, NY.- Today, Sotheby’s unveiled The Emporium, a new retail destination dedicated to showcasing the finest assortment of art, design and luxury items, all available for immediate purchase. Located within its New York flagship galleries, The Emporium is an extension of the company’s growing Buy Now online marketplace, which offers clients and discerning shoppers 24/7, 365 access to an exceptional property mix of over 5,000 authenticated luxury items across fine jewels, fine art, collectible sneakers, watches, designer handbags, decorative objects, furniture and more. Featuring a variety of price points, the Buy Now online marketplace is backed by the cachet of a brand known for its trusted expertise, connoisseurship, and authentication for more than 275 years. Marrying the best of e-commerce ease with the excitement of tangible retail shopping, The ... More
 

Gary Green, Deborah Harry. Photo: Courtesy Galerie Miranda.

PARIS.- The spring 2021 exhibition at Galerie Miranda brings together two historical and little-known bodies of photography that capture urban underground culture in Paris and New York in the late seventies and early eighties. At the time, Gary Green (b. 1956, USA) and Philippe Chancel (b. 1959, France) were both young photographers, in their first jobs and finding their footing as adults and as artists. Each of their series bears witness to the energy and spontaneity of youth - that of the artists, but also of the urban underground movements they were documenting. In 1982, Paris, Philippe Chancel photographed the city's rockabilly gangs composed largely of teenagers from immigrant families who sought the freedom and social integration represented by the music and clothes of postwar American pop culture, that they adapted in a kind of Parisian West Side Story. Paradoxically, at the same time on the other side of the Atlantic, New Yo ... More


DC Moore Gallery opens an exhibition of paintings by Robert Kushner   Giacometti brothers lead Bonhams sale with two masterpieces   Major retrospective dedicated to the Swiss artist Sophie Taeuber-Arp opens at Kunstmuseum Basel


Robert Kushner, My Red Room, 2020 (detail). Oil and acrylic on canvas, 48 x 48 inches.

NEW YORK, NY.- Robert Kushner’s I ❤ Matisse, on view from May 6 - June 19 at DC Moore Gallery, is a cheeky yet serious exploration. Among the varied influences in Kushner’s oeuvre, from Japanese screen painting to American modernism, Henri Matisse’s influence has often been a continual through-line as Kushner finds resonance in Matisse’s inclination toward design, love of pattern, beauty, expressive drawing, and vibrant color. During the time of Covid-19 lockdown and ongoing stasis, Kushner found himself by himself in his studio as the surrounding world became more ominous, and divisive. It was in this state that he began an imaginary dialog with the earlier artist and took pleasure and focus in the endeavor. In a statement of fanciful reverie at the beginning of the pandemic, a time when the sound of ambulances coursed through empty streets near his NYC home and studio, ... More
 

Diego Giacometti (1902-1985), Carcasse a la Chauve-Souris Table, circa 1965 (detail). Estimate: $300,000 – 500,000. Photo: Bonhams.

NEW YORK, NY.- Two exemplary works by Alberto and Diego Giacometti will lead Bonhams Modern Decorative Art & Design Sale on Friday, June 11 in New York. The items on offer include a 1930s Tete de Femme Floor Lamp by legendary sculptor Alberto Giacometti and a Carcasse a la Chauve-Souris Table made thirty years later by younger brother Diego Giacometti. Each lot is estimated at $300,000 – 500,000. Alberto Giacometti stands as one of the most important artists of the 20th century, widely known for his exploration of the human condition through bronze sculpture. Initially drawn to art and design due to the influence of his father, Swiss Impressionist painter Giovanni Giacometti, Alberto established his studio in Paris in 1922 and spent the first decade of his career experimenting with Cubism and Surrealism. In 1929, Alberto met influential ... More
 

Installation view. Photo: Julian Salinas.

BASEL.- The Kunstmuseum Basel dedicates a major retrospective to the Swiss artist Sophie Taeuber-Arp (1889–1943), whose face will be familiar to many of her present-day compatriots thanks to her decades-long presence on the 50 Swiss Franc note. Showcasing over 250 works, the exhibition Sophie Taeuber-Arp. Living Abstraction, which is produced in cooperation with the Museum of Modern Art, New York, and Tate Modern, London, introduces broad international audiences to the interdisciplinary and exceptionally multifaceted oeuvre of this long-neglected pioneer of abstraction and establish her as one of the great avant-gardists of classic modernism. At the time of Taeuber-Arp’s death in a tragic accident in 1943, her oeuvre spanned an extraordinarily wide range of techniques and materials: textiles, beadwork, a puppet theater, dance performances, costumes, murals, furniture, architecture, graphic designs, paintings, sculptures, r ... More



Annan Affotey's striking 'red-eye' paintings on view at Ronchini Gallery   Toy collectors aimed high for vintage robots and Disney toys at Milestone's May 1 Spring Spectacular   Large selection of Paul Revere silver offered at Heritage Auctions May 20


Annan Affotey, Purple mood, acrylic on canvas, 150 x 100 cm. © Annan Affotey. Courtesy Ronchini Gallery.

LONDON.- Ronchini is presenting the first European solo exhibition by Ghanaian born, British based artist, Annan Affotey. Featuring the artist’s striking ‘red-eye’ paintings, this exhibition introduces the European audience to the large scale, bright portraiture that has commanded the artist’s recent practice. Initially beginning as a semi-abstract painter, after the birth of his son, Affotey yearned for a way to provide a voice for the marginalised, and he began to paint portraits of friends and relatives in an effort to re-frame and re-examine the context of people of colour in society. The arresting red-eyes are suggestive of a full life, with emotions and stories that transcend the colour of their skin. Affotey states: When I moved to the US from Ghana, I was often questioned why my eyes were red and whether it meant I hadn't slept or was doing drugs, neither of which was true. And it became a symbol for misint ... More
 

Extremely rare Walt Disney-authorized Mickey Mouse Krazy Kar with figures of Mickey, Minnie Mouse and Pluto, and colorful exterior images of other Disney characters. Made in England pre-World War II. Sold for $34,800 against an estimate of $15,000-$20,000.

WILLOUGHBY, OHIO.- Bidders from more than 20 different countries brought their A-game to Milestone’s May 1 Spring Spectacular Toy Auction, which ran 13 hours due to sustained bidding, primarily via the Internet. Interest was especially strong for robots, early comic character toys and an extraordinary collection of 150+ vintage toy boats and electric outboard motors in their original boxes. “It was an exciting sale with lots of international action, especially on the robots,” said Milestone Auctions co-owner Miles King. “It seemed that everyone was waiting till the day of the auction to bid, because as soon as a lot would open, the bidders would all jump in at once. They obviously were keeping their items of interest to themselves, as smart bidders often do.” King said he ... More
 

A Paul Revere, Jr. Silver Tankard, Boston, circa 1790. Marks: REVERE (Kane C), 10 x 8 inches. Estimate: $50,000 - $70,000.

DALLAS, TX.- Nine lots from the Donald G. Partrick Collection by the famed American Silversmith Paul Revere Jr., highlight Heritage Auctions’ Fine Silver & Objects of Vertu auction on May 20. This staggering number of Revere lots ranges from a single teaspoon dated 1770 (est. $4,000), two sets of six spoons made in the 1790s (est. $20,000 each), a rare, 10-inch tall tankard (est. $50,000), two pairs of sugar tongs (est. $8,000 each) and a 15-3/8-inch silver ladle (est. $15,000). The Donald G. Partrick Collection, focused on American numismatics, is being sold in a series of auctions. To date the collection has realized $54 million including the 1787 New York-Style Brasher Doubloon, which set a world record in January when it sold for $9,360,000. “Following 2020 with our strongest Fine Silver auctions to date, we offer an unprecedented number of exceptional collections in our ... More



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Christ was the greatest of all artists. Vincent van Gogh

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Academy Art Museum opens Miró and Morgan exhibitions
EASTON, MD.- The Academy Art Museum in Easton, Maryland has opened two new exhibitions, Miró in New York, 1947: Miró, Hayter and Atelier 17 and Norma Morgan: Enchanted World, which will be on display through July 8, 2021 in the galleries and August 1, 2021 online. Miró in New York, 1947: Miró, Hayter and Atelier 17 explores a group of little-known etchings Joan Miró made with influential British printmaker Stanley William Hayter at Atelier 17, the New York outpost of his seminal printmaking studio in Paris. Both Miró and Hayter were key participants in the community of artists in Paris who ultimately formed the core of international movements in contemporary art from the 1930s to 1945. In the 1940s many of these artists, including Hayter, moved to New York to escape the horrors of the Nazi occupation of Paris. There, the confluence of these ... More

Phillips to sell works by Jean-Michel Basquiat from the Diane and Alan Page Collection
NEW YORK, NY.- Phillips announced the sale of two works from the collection of former Minnesota State Supreme Court Justice and Legendary NFL Hall of Famer Alan Page. Held in the acclaimed collection of Justice Alan and Diane Page for over 35 years, Untitled (Starvation) and Untitled (The Athlete) are milestones of the revolutionary approach that launched Jean-Michel Basquiat to international acclaim in 1981. Their inclusion in Phillips’ 20th Century & Contemporary Art Day Sale on 24 June marks the first time that they have ever been offered publicly. Of the works, which were authenticated by the artist’s father Gerard Basquiat, Justice Page said, “Initially, when Diane and I started collecting art in the 1970s it was about collecting beautiful objects, but over time, our focus shifted to objects that talk about who we are as a people; where we ... More

South African filmmakers move beyond apartheid stories
JOHANNESBURG (NYT NEWS SERVICE).- One of South Africa’s top film producers squinted at a monitor as a hush settled over the crew. Cameras zoomed in on an actress playing a dealer of fine art — chicly dressed in a pencil skirt made from bold African textiles — who offered a coy smile as an old flame stepped into her gallery. It’s the opening scene of a new Netflix movie about high-powered Black women, wealth and modern city life in Johannesburg — one in a flood of productions from a new generation of South African filmmakers. They are bent on telling their own stories on their own terms, eager to widen the aperture on a country after a generation of films defined by apartheid, poverty and struggle. “We call it the legacy exhaustion, the apartheid cinema, people are exhausted with it,” Bongiwe Selane, the producer, said a ... More

'Tears of joy': Milan's La Scala opera house to reopen to public
MILAN (AFP).- Milan's mythical La Scala opera house erupted into huge applause on Monday to hail a stirring performance at its triumphant reopening after six months of silence imposed by the coronavirus pandemic. The performance came a day before the 75th anniversary of a historic concert in 1946 that celebrated the postwar reopening of La Scala which had been bombed three years earlier and rebuilt. The musicians and performers were greeted by loud applause and volleys of "Bravos!" from the small but enthusiastic audience of 500 lucky music lovers. "It's a huge emotion to be able to once more breathe in the atmosphere that only the public can give us," said first violinist Laura Marzadori, smiling broadly. "I hope this is a new beginning and that we won't stop again after these sad months of silence." Bass clarinettist Stefano Cardo called it ... More

Berlin film fest says safe to hold June outdoor edition
BERLIN (AFP).- Organisers of the Berlin film festival said Monday that pandemic conditions in the German capital had improved enough for them to hold a planned outdoor edition in June. The coronavirus outbreak forced the Berlinale, one of Europe's top cinema showcases, to push back its usual February event and split it into two parts. It held an all-online edition for critics and industry buyers in March and will now press on with an exclusively outdoor festival for the general public June 9-20. "The Berlinale is pleased to be able to give audiences the enjoyment of an open-air cinema experience at 16 venues in total at the Summer Special," it said in a statement. It said Berlin's falling infection rate "as well as positive signals by government offices" had led to the decision. "Audiences will be getting a very special, collective festival experience -- something ... More

Frieder Haller's first solo exhibition with 14a opens in Hamburg
HAMBURG.- 14a is presenting Frieder Haller’s first solo exhibition with the gallery titled Scum Scam Scum. The film of the same name is the second part of the trilogy Good times, bad times, which consists of Architecture (2019), Scum Scam Scum (2021) and 24/7 ist kein Leben (tba). Scum Scam Scum is a chamber drama that comments on the underlying structures and dynamics of relationships within (post-) modern societies. The film is composed of multiple sequences, in part dramatic, that are characterised by humour and pathos. At the beginning of the film, the viewer gets a glimpse of an evening among friends, which promptly develops into a ruthless power play amongst the different characters. In moments of rejection, the characters’ egocentric goals, deep-seated frustrations and insecurities as well as their own intimate desires ... More

The Philharmonic grows in a shipping container
NEW YORK (NYT NEWS SERVICE).- There are no seats at the moment in David Geffen Hall, the New York Philharmonic’s home at Lincoln Center. There is no lobby, no stage, no stairs. The theater — currently in the midst of a long-delayed renovation — is a raw shell of concrete and steel; the only music within it, the shouts of workers and the deafening screech of metal being sawed. If some part of us believes that life over the past 14 months has been waiting to be resumed more or less intact — on ice, just needing a thaw — the gutted Geffen speaks to the other part, the sense that things have fundamentally changed, or should. Friday afternoon, the Philharmonic was in an empty lot at Domino Park, on the Brooklyn waterfront just north of the Williamsburg Bridge, making a rough, modest sketch of some of those changes. As construction ... More

Rare tangerine E-Type Jaguar for sale with H&H Classics
LONDON.- This E-Type Jaguar was supplied new to the Daily Express newspaper and is understood to have been the company car of Express cartoonist JAK whose work gave pleasure to millions. The 1970 E-type first bore the registration ‘JAK 449’ and was said to have been driven by Raymond Jackson, better known by his pen name of JAK. Renowned for his love of fast living and fast cars, with personalised number plates, his razor sharp wit and eye for the funny things in life made him one of the country’s best-known cartoonists. JAK claimed he was the first one to break an unwritten rule not to lampoon the Royal Family – but it was said Prince Philip collected his originals. He died in 1997, aged 70. The E-type, in Porsche Tangerine, has been cared for by its current owner for 45 years, says Ian Cunningham of H&H auctioneers. It is tipped ... More

Colby College unveils $6.5-million arts collaborative
WATERVILLE, ME.- Last week, Colby College in Waterville, Maine, opened a one-of-a-kind arts collaborative for artistic creation, innovation and community interaction. The arts collaborative is the first in a series of steps by Colby to position Waterville as a cultural destination and use the arts to continue to engage with its community. It will also be the new home to the Colby College Museum of Art’s Lunder Institute for American Art, which includes Distinguished Visiting Artist and Director of Artist Initiatives Theaster Gates, as well as Senior Fellow Maya Lin. The $6.5-million restoration of two historic buildings in downtown Waterville will provide space for interdisciplinary artistic collaborations, and promote the development of creative work by national artists, educators, scholars and students. The project was made possible in large part ... More

Steven L. Bridges promoted to Senior Curator and Director of Curatorial Affairs of MSU Broad Art Museum
EAST LANSING, MI.- The Eli and Edythe Broad Art Museum at Michigan State University announced the promotion of Steven L. Bridges to Senior Curator and Director of Curatorial Affairs. Bridges previously served as Associate Curator. “Steven’s extraordinary career and professionalism as an art curator have been essential for the scholarly and academic standing of our museum,” said MSU Broad Art Museum Director Mónica Ramírez-Montagut. “He has personally produced over thirty-five exhibitions at the MSU Broad Art Museum with steadfast care, all of exceedingly high integrity, intellectual rigor, and responsiveness to the concerns of our time. I am delighted for this well-deserved promotion and look forward to working closely with Steven in his new leadership role.” Since joining the MSU Broad Art Museum in November of 2015, Bridges ... More

Exclusive New England display rethinks mid-century abstract art from the Middle East
CHESTNUT HILL, MASS.- After a period of closure to the public due to the coronavirus pandemic, the McMullen Museum of Art at Boston College will reopen from May 12 through June 13, 2021. Safety protocols—including a requirement that visitors wear masks and maintain social distancing—will be in place. To schedule a visit, go to https://www.bc.edu/sites/artmuseum/book.html On view in the Daley Family and Monan Galleries is the exclusive New England display of Taking Shape: Abstraction from the Arab World, 1950s–1980s. The groundbreaking exhibition is organized by the Grey Art Gallery at New York University and is drawn from the collection of the Barjeel Art Foundation based in Sharjah, United Arab Emirates (UAE). Taking Shape explores mid-twentieth-century abstract art from North Africa, West Asia, and the Arab diaspora—a ... More

Galerie Guido W. Baudach opens a solo exhibition with works by the Berlin-based artist Thomas Zipp
BERLIN.- Galerie Guido W. Baudach is presenting its ninth solo exhibition with works by the Berlin-based artist Thomas Zipp. The show is conceived as a space-specific overall experience that brings together works of different media such as painting, sculpture and performance in an in-situ installation. Titled Response to Transient and Steady State Flickering Stimuli, Zipp subjects different theories and methods of scientific research into the human perceptual apparatus in relation to mental processes to an artistic experimental test. The gallery becomes a laboratory. Zipp transforms the exhibition space into an organically shaped course through a walk-in room-within-a-room installation, in which the existing walls are overlaid by a continuous, black lacquered boarding. The installative intervention largely dissolves the original spatial structure. ... More



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Flashback
On a day like today, French artist Jean-Léon Gérôme was born
May 11, 1824. May 11, 2018. Jean-Léon Gérôme (May 11, 1824 - January 10, 1904) was a French artist born in Vesoul, France. The leading Orientalist painter of his time, he was also highly regarded for his polychromed sculptures, evocations of life in ancient Rome, and depictions of events from French history. In this image: a museum technician at Hearst Castle admires 'Napoleon before the Sphinx' (or 'Oedipus'), 60.3 x 101 cm, about 1886. Inv. no. 529-9-5092. Photo: Courtesy ©Hearst Castle®/California State Parks, photo by Vickie Garagliano. All rights reserved.



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