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Celebrating the Artistic Legacy of Abstract Painter Judith Rothschild at Moss Galleries in Portland

Judith Rothschild, Untitled, 1945. Ink, graphite, and collage on board. 7 3/4 x 10 5/8 in.

NEW YORK, NY.- Moss Galleries is presenting a retrospective honoring the extraordinary talent and artistic vision of abstract painter Judith Rothschild (1921–1993). Judith Rothschild Retrospective: Six Decades of Color and Abstraction features 21 works by Rothschild curated by both Elizabeth Moss and a leading Anonymous Abstract Curator including paintings, collages, and works on paper from the 1940s through the 1990s. On view from July 18 to August 14 at Moss Galleries in Portland, the exhibition offers a rare glimpse into the evolution of this remarkable artist. Judith Rothschild (1921–1993) was a trailblazer in the art world, her unique style combined strong outlines with bold swaths of color, creating dynamic and visually striking compositions. In the later years of her career, Rothschild delved into relief paintings, employing white foamboard, later painted metal “cutout” forms, against colored backgrounds t ... More


The Best Photos of the Day






Poster Auctions International's 93rd Rare Posters Auction garners $1.4M in sales   Let's Worship the Bin: A Deep Review of "The Original Vows of Binddha Sutra" by Yu Pan   Art student pulls off a (very brief) coin heist at the British Museum


Franz Lenhart, Modiano. 1933. ($18,750).

NEW YORK, NY.- Poster Auctions International’s (PAI) second sale of the year, on July 11, finished at $1,403,500. Rare Posters Auction XCIII welcomed passionate collectors who bid on items from across the world. Jack Rennert, President of PAI, noted that “Consistently, we see the most enthusiasm for rare and one-of-a-kind works at auction. Collectors are keen to find that special item to round out their collection, ... More
 

Yu Pan is a visual communicator and multidisciplinary artist who works with a range of design instruments and media.

NEW YORK, NY.- “People worship,” says Yu Pan. Today's society is a society of worship, from the worship of idols to the worship of national leaders, worship has penetrated into every aspect of our lives. How to use worship and how to maximise its benefits has become a hot topic, and Yu's project, The Original Vows of Binddha Sutra, explores ... More
 

A scan of the original coin being manipulated by the artist. (Ile Sartuzi via The New York Times)

NEW YORK, NY.- A Brazilian artist strolled into the British Museum last month and approached a table where visitors are allowed to interact with historic objects. After handling a 17th-century British coin for a moment, he seemingly returned it and moved on, like thousands of other visitors. Only last week did the museum discover — through the artist’s Instagram page — that he had ... More



Neue Galerie to open "Egon Schiele: Living Landscapes" on October 17   The Metropolitan Museum of Art and Genesis announce partnership for The Met Facade Commission series   The eruption of Mt. Vesuvius wasn't Pompeii's only killer


Egon Schiele in front of a studio mirror, Vienna, 1915.

NEW YORK, NY.- Neue Galerie New York will present "Egon Schiele: Living Landscapes," a special exhibition opening on October 17, 2024. This show will investigate the importance of landscape in the Austrian artist's work. Plants, natural environments, and townscapes determine the spaces Egon Schiele created in his paintings, and they also reflect the rich symbolism he employed that is centered around the human condition. In particular, plants are often endowed with an allegorical meaning. Flowers and trees assume the role of portrait subjects and convey an almost human appearance. Schiele’s landscapes always represent more than their ... More
 

One of Carol Bove's four sculptures for the facade of the Metropolitan Museum of Art is hoisted into position during the installation process in New York, Feb. 24, 2021. (George Etheredge/The New York Times)

NEW YORK, NY.- The Metropolitan Museum of Art and Genesis announced today a five-year partnership to sponsor the annual contemporary art commission series for the Museum's Fifth Avenue facade niches. Each year, The Met invites an artist to create new works of art, establishing a dialogue between the artist's practice, The Met collection, the physical Museum, and The Met's audiences. The series will now be called the Genesis Facade Commission, and this year it will feature new works by Lee Bul ... More
 

“The Eruption of Vesuvius,” an 18th-century depiction of the catastrophe by Pierre-Jacques Volaire. (Art Institute of Chicago via The New York Times)

NEW YORK, NY.- Pompeii was destroyed by the catastrophic eruption of Mount Vesuvius in A.D. 79, entombing residents under layers of volcanic ash. But there is more to this story of an ancient Roman city’s doom. Research published Thursday in the journal Frontiers in Earth Science offers proof that Pompeii was simultaneously wrecked by a massive earthquake. The discovery establishes a new timeline for the city’s demise and shows that fresh approaches to research can reveal additional secrets from well-studied archaeological sites. Researchers ... More


A fabled Washington home, kept empty by a 22-year battle   Ludwig Muzeum presents 'The Hungarian Cube: Modernity and Dwelling in the Kádár Era'   New play honors Abstract-Expressionist Franz Kline


Guests arrive at the Beall-Washington house in Washington before a garden brunch on April 27, 2024. (Alyssa Schukar/The New York Times)

WASHINGTON, DC.- President-elect John F. Kennedy was there for dinner the night before his inauguration. Years later, President-elect Ronald Reagan was there too. So were Truman Capote, Princess Diana, Supreme Court justices, Cabinet members, diplomats, financiers and thousands more who came to a hub of bipartisan Washington power where guests dined, debated and ... More
 

Installation view. Photo: Dániel VÉGEL © Ludwig Museum - Museum of Contemporary Art.

BUDAPEST.- The fundamental idea of the exhibition is to explore a familiar, almost everyday architectural phenomenon, the characteristic Hungarian “cube house” (a house with a hip roof, the so-called Kádár cube) as an expression of architectural modernization. The exhibition aims to present the origin, development, and impact of this house type in the history of Hungarian visual culture through various ... More
 

Jimmy Frehold sketch at Minetta Tavern c. 1940's.

PROVINCETOWN, MASS.- A staged reading of “A Part of the Noise,” a new play about the American painter, Franz Kline, written by his nephew, Carl Kline, is a fresh look at the life of the internationally renowned artist. This event will be held at the Provincetown Theatre (238 Bradford Street, Provincetown, MA) on Sunday, August 11 at 7 pm. This debut production sheds light on the elusive life of the New York artist, whom his colleague Robert Motherwell called “the ... More


A new era for the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles begins   BAMPFA to mount first major museum survey from the world's largest collection of African American quilts   Of demigods and minotaurs: Greeking out in Athens and Crete


The cover of the new Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles series. In 1984, the first issue didn’t end with “To Be Continued” because the creators never expected there to be a second. Image: Rafael Albuquerque/IDW Publishing.

NEW YORK, NY.- The Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles are getting a new comic book series Wednesday, from IDW Publishing, to commemorate their 40th anniversary. Leonardo, Donatello, Raphael and Michelangelo have come a long way from their early comics days as turtles who, after being exposed to a mysterious green ooze, turned into sewer-dwelling heroes. ... More
 

Maker Once Known/Unidentified Artist, Pillow (Pine Burr), 1930s–1940s Cotton, polyester, other blends, other synthetic fabrics; hand pieced, 16 x 16 x 3 in. From the Estate of Zetta M. Dempsey Bequest of the Eli Leon Living Trust, BAMPFA. Photo: Kevin Candland.

BERKELEY, CALIF.- The Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive (BAMPFA) is organizing an exhibition of more than one hundred quilts by approximately eighty artists, the most expansive presentation to date of a transformative bequest of African American quilts that the museum received in 2019. Opening in Berkeley next year, Routed West: Twentieth-Century African ... More
 

The Knossos Palace in Heraklion, Crete, Greece, in May 2024. The Palace of Knossos was the seat of the Minoan Empire. (Andrea Wyner/The New York Times)

NEW YORK, NY.- Whenever our family goes on long car rides, we’ve found that the best way to placate our children is to listen to the podcast “Greeking Out” from National Geographic Kids. Narrated by Kenny Curtis and the all-knowing, snake-loving “Oracle of Wi-Fi,” the show retells stories from ancient Greek mythology in colorful ways. After 10 seasons, our two boys have become well-versed in the minutiae of mythos. Did you know that the blind seer Tiresias ... More




More News
Writing helped her realize she was a woman. It also made her famous.
NEW YORK, NY.- Before Camila Sosa Villada transitioned and stepped out into the world as a woman, she wrote as one. Growing up in the province of Córdoba, in the Argentine interior, she inhabited a first-person, female voice in the stories that she wrote and kept secret from her parents. It was a powerful act of emancipation, she said, one laden with measures of shame and mischief, as if she were doing something forbidden. “Writing enabled a certain courage,” Sosa Villada said in an interview from her home in Córdoba. “It was prophetic.” Years later, that voice would be celebrated. Sosa Villada’s work has collected international prizes and accolades, often drawing on her own harsh experiences as a sex worker, an actress and a travesti — a term she and others in Latin America use to describe people who were assigned ... More

MCA Australia presents a national tour of Spiders of Paradise by Maria Fernanda Cardoso
SYDNEY.- The Museum of Contemporary Australia Art (MCA Australia) will commence a national tour of Maria Fernanda Cardoso: Spiders of Paradise in 2024, celebrating the natural beauty and wonder of the Australian Maratus spider. The exhibition is developed and toured by MCA Australia and will be presented in six galleries across Australia. Maria Fernanda Cardoso is a Colombian Australian artist who is internationally renowned for using unconventional and organic materials to consider nature and its links to culture and science. Using sculpture, photography, installation, video and performance, her work examines the connections and tensions between society and the natural world. The MCA Australia touring exhibition of Spiders of Paradise presents Cardoso’s ongoing photographic project on the captivating tiny ... More

Duke Fakir, last surviving member of the Four Tops, dies at 88
NEW YORK, NY.- Abdul Fakir, who was known as Duke, the last remaining original member of the Four Tops, one of Motown’s bestselling and most beloved groups, died Monday at his home in Detroit. He was 88. His family said in a statement that the cause was heart failure. Fakir sang first tenor with the Four Tops, who were inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame in 1990. The group’s hits not only helped define the “Motown Sound” but also the entire 1960s era of pop. Their classics included the exuberant “I Can’t Help Myself (Sugar Pie Honey Bunch)” and the urgent “Reach Out, I’ll Be There,” both of which hit No. 1, along with the barreling Top 10 staples “It’s The Same Old Song,” “Standing In the Shadows of Love” and “Bernadette.” For two years, the Four Tops ... More

Quannah ChasingHorse's mother-of-pearl septum tusk
NEW YORK, NY.- The mother-of-pearl tusk that runs through Quannah ChasingHorse’s septum is not a fashion statement. Neither is her chin tattoo. Both serve as direct ties to her Han Gwich’in tribe in Eagle Village, Alaska — rites of passage that symbolize her official role within her community as a hunter and warrior. They also serve as inspiration to the younger members of ChasingHorse’s Indigenous communities, which includes the Sicangu and Oglala Lakota nations of the Great Plains and Black Hills. “Bad River,” a documentary narrated by ChasingHorse currently streaming on Xfinity, is about the native Wisconsin Bad River Band’s battle to save Lake Superior. In it, a girl tells ChasingHorse that seeing how she has reclaimed this practice has had a positive influence on her own relationship with the traditional tattoo custom. ... More

The jewelry Shiona Turini never takes off
NEW YORK, NY.- Somewhere at the bottom of the North Atlantic Ocean, in the middle of the Bermuda Triangle, is one of four gold bracelets, gifted to Shiona Turini by her mother. She lost it while diving into the water from a cliff. A friend helped her search underwater for it with no luck. But this hasn’t deterred Turini from wearing most of her personal jewelry at all times. In an interview that has been edited and condensed, one of the stylists behind Beyoncé’s “Cowboy Carter” era talked about her most cherished pieces: two necklaces and the three remaining gold bracelets that represent home; three rings; and a friendship bracelet that she found at a truck stop while styling Beyoncé’s Renaissance Tour. Q: Do you have a favorite piece of jewelry? A: I pretty much wear the exact same jewelry every single day. I’ll start with the bangles: I ... More

Robert L. Allen, who shed light on a Navy yard blast and trial, dies at 82
NEW YORK, NY.- Robert L. Allen, who definitively told the story of 50 Black sailors who were convicted of conspiracy to commit mutiny for refusing to continue to load munitions onto cargo ships after explosions had blown apart two ships at a California port during World War II, killing hundreds, died July 10 at his home in Benecia, California. He was 82. He died a week before the Navy exonerated the men. His former wife Janet Carter said the cause was kidney failure. “The secretary of the Navy called to offer condolences,” Carter said in an interview, referring to Carlos Del Toro. “And he said, ‘I’m going to do more than that — I’m going to exonerate these sailors.’ ” Carter, who remained close to her former husband, a writer, activist and academic, added, “I cried in part because Robert wasn’t here to see it.” ... More

National Museum of Asian Art announces a major award from the National Museum of Korea
WASHINGTON, DC.- The Smithsonian’s National Museum of Asian Art has announced that it is one of six recipients of the National Museum of Korea’s Overseas Korean Galleries Support Program. The award of $1.4 million—the largest grant yet awarded—supports the National Museum of Asian Art’s Korea program for four years and will enable the museum to expand the program, which aims to deepen audience interest in Korean art and culture. The funding supports the following integrated set of activities that will take place over the next four years: • Exhibiting and interpreting key objects from the collection of former Samsung Corp. chairman Lee Kun-hee in association with the National Museum of Korea as part of a major Korean art-loan exhibition that will be held at the National Museum of Asian Art 2025–2026 • Reinstalling ... More

Last chance to see: Exhibition by Arthur Simms, Lucy Fradkin and Philip Hinge at Martos Gallery
NEW YORK, NY.- In Arthur Simms’ Icema’s World and Lucy Fradkin’s Good Morning Alice and Other Stories, two artists reflect on the legacies they have come to share as a married couple. These exhibitions are each grounded in tribute to Simms’ mother, Icema Erica Simms (1924–2015), but also emanate into broader examinations of identity, and how it is informed both by those who came before us and those with whom we share our lives. Icema immigrated to New York in the 1960s, leaving her husband and children behind in Kingston, Jamaica, while she worked to facilitate their reunion, caring for an American family in Westchester. Icema is foundational to these two solo exhibitions—had she not endured her first lonely years in New York, Simms and Fradkin may never have met—however, the two artists reciprocate homage and elegy ... More

In 'Pre-Existing Condition,' a character isn't defined by abuse, or one actress
NEW YORK, NY.- Most actors will tell you that when they take on a role, they want to own it. If it’s a classic or a play based on a movie, they like to say that they avoid watching earlier performances so they can go in free of preconceptions. The women taking turns playing A, the central character in Marin Ireland’s new play “Pre-Existing Condition,” went for a communal quality. “When you’re seeing a person perform, it has the DNA of all the other people because we’ve watched each other,” director and actress Maria Dizzia said. Tavi Gevinson, who starts her stint as A on July 23, said, “I think it definitely helps eliminate this illusion that there is some ideal performance that you’re trying to unlock and do an imitation of; it’s something that you’re co-creating with the piece every night.” The show, whose run at ... More

Karma will open an exhibition of new paintings by Andrew Cranston
LOS ANGELES, CA.- Karma presents One day this will be a long time ago, an exhibition of new paintings by Andrew Cranston, open from July 25 to September 14, 2024, at 7351 Santa Monica Boulevard, Los Angeles. With One day this will be a long time ago, Andrew Cranston continues his exploration of how the world of painting, like the world of memory, leaks into the real. Marking the Scottish artist’s first exhibition on the West Coast of the United States, this new suite centers Glasgow, his home for the past twenty-seven years. Working here in oil, varnish, acrylic, and collage on a range of supports—canvas, board, hardback book covers—the artist responds to the demands, or what he calls “momentum,” of a given composition even as he forms it. Figures and objects emerge, dissolve, reemerge, and deliquesce. For Cranston, assemblage ... More

Berggruen Gallery announces first exhibition with artist Heather Day
SAN FRANCISCO, CA.- Berggruen Gallery announced Heather Day: Cut, Split, Horizon, an exhibition of new work by American artist Heather Day. This show marks her first solo exhibition with the gallery. Heather Day: Cut, Split, Horizon will be on view from August 1 through September 19, 2024. The gallery will host a reception for the artist on Thursday August 1, from 5:00 to 7:00 pm. In her paintings, Heather Day explores landscape, the figure, memory, and sensation through surges of unabashed color, cut and sewn into biomorphic shapes which split and commandeer the canvas. At once harmonious and confrontational, Day’s paintings tangle with the relationship between the material and the conceptual, considering the indescribable phenomena which define our emotional and sensorial perceptions of our surroundings. In some ... More


Epic Narratives: Paul Pfeiffer on his MOCA retrospective



Flashback
On a day like today, Czech artist Alfons Mucha was born
July 24, 1860. Alfons Maria Mucha (24 July 1860 - 14 July 1939), known in English as Alphonse Mucha, was a Czech Art Nouveau painter and decorative artist, known best for his distinct style. He produced many paintings, illustrations, advertisements, postcards, and designs. In this image: The "Slav Epic", a cycle of 20 allegories tracing the history of the Slavic people and inspired in part by mythology, by Art Nouveau Czech artist Alfons Mucha, at the National Gallery in Prague."The Slav Epic" by Alfons Mucha, a Czech Art Nouveau gem, went on display in Prague, fulfilling the wish of the artist who spent 18 years on the series of paintings from 1910 to 1928.



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