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Israeli artist shuts Venice Biennale exhibit, calls for Gaza cease-fire

Work by the artist Ruth Patir, Israel’s representative at the Venice Bienalle who says she won’t open her show in the national pavilion until Israel and Hamas reach “a cease-fire and hostage release agreement,” is installed inside the pavilion in Venice, Italy on April 15, 2024. Though the doors will be closed, visitors will still be able to see parts of Patir’s video pieces through the pavilion’s windows. (Matteo de Mayda/The New York Times)

VENICE.- Since February thousands of pro-Palestinian activists have tried in vain to get the Venice Biennale, one of the world’s most prestigious international art exhibitions, to ban Israel over its conduct of the war in the Gaza Strip. But on Tuesday, when the Biennale’s international pavilions open for a media preview, the doors to the Israel pavilion will nonetheless remain locked, at the behest ... More


The Best Photos of the Day






'St. Luke Painting the Virgin' by Maarten van Heemskerck originally two paintings   Artist exposes the use of power and brutality in a crucial reckoning with European art history and the human condition   Modern Art opens an exhibition of new work by Trevor Shimizu


Detail Madonna tijdens restauratie. Photo: Rene Gerritsen.

HAARLEM.- The iconic St. Luke Painting the Virgin (1532) by Maarten van Heemskerck (Heemskerk, 1498 – Haarlem, 1574) has been thoroughly examined and restored ahead of the first ever retrospective of the artist’s work. During the process, it became clear that the painting originally consisted of two parts, which were joined using a connecting ... More
 

Reza Aramesh: NUMBER 207. Installation view of: Reza Aramesh, Study of the Head as Cultural Artefacts, Action 237. Hand-carved and polished Bianco Michelangelo marble, 27.9 x 16 x 35.9 cm. 2023-2024. Photo: Luca Asta. Image courtesy of Reza Aramesh Studio.

VENICE.- MUNTREF, Buenos Aires announces the solo exhibition NUMBER 207 by Reza Aramesh at Chiesa di San Fantin, presented with support from the Institute of Contemporary Art, Miami (ICA Miami). ... More
 

February 2024 (Hudson River), 2024. Oil on canvas, 170.2 x 137.2 cm. 67 x 54 in.

LONDON.- Modern Art announced an exhibition of new work by Trevor Shimizu. This is Shimizu’s first exhibition with the gallery. Using paint as a means to engage with his environment, Trevor Shimizu’s work has always taken its cues from whatever subject is “at hand” – a sentiment famously attributed to impressionist painter Pierre ... More



Tate launches new programme to increase the representation of Indigenous artists in its collection   Rare and Important Islamic gold coin dating back to the 1st Century of the Hijra for auction in London   Faith Ringgold perfectly captured the pitch of America's madness


Installation view of Outi Pieski at Tate St Ives, 2024. Photo © Tate (Oliver Cowling).

LONDON.- Tate today announced a new initiative dedicated to bringing more work by Indigenous artists into its collection. Building on the success of recent acquisitions and custodianship agreements, this strategy seeks to create a step-change in the number of contemporary artists from Indigenous communities around the ... More
 

The earliest appearance of the Shahada on a gold coin struck during the caliphate of ‘Abd al-Malik bin Marwan (AH 65-86; CE 685-705)

LONDON.- A very rare coin measuring just 20mm in diameter and weighing 4.27g is coming up for auction with Morton & Eden in London on 12 June 2024. It is expected to reach between £150,000 and £200,000 due to its historical importance and rarity. During the Umayyad period of Arab ... More
 

The artist Faith Ringgold at home in Englewood, N.J., Feb. 21, 2020. (Meron Tekie Menghistab/The New York Times)

NEW YORK, NY.- Faith Ringgold, who died Saturday at 93, was an artist of protean inventiveness. Painter, sculptor, weaver, performer, writer and social justice activist, she made work in which the personal and political were tightly bonded. And much of that work gained popularity among ... More


Aboriginal language names for Art Gallery of New South Wales buildings   'Fashioning Aloha' focuses on Hawaiian clothing styles exported around the globe   The Rolling Stones at Altamont and a young Elvis steal the show at Heritage


Exterior view of the Art Gallery of New South Wales, Naala Badu (L) and Naala Nura (R), photo © Iwan Baan.

SYDNEY.- The new Art Gallery of New South Wales building designed by SANAA as the centrepiece of the Sydney Modern Project has been given the Aboriginal name Naala Badu, meaning ‘seeing waters’ in the Sydney language. In Naala Badu, overlooking Sydney Harbour on the unceded land of the Gadigal, visitors are first welcomed ... More
 

ʻIolani Fashion, Hapa Jac, c. 1968. Cotton. Gift of Linda Arthur Bradley, 2023 (2023-04-07) Photo courtesy of Honolulu Museum of Art.

HONOLULU.- Aloha wear, its florals and other motifs—whether decorating holokū (gowns), mu‘umu‘u, holomu‘u (fitted dresses) or aloha shirts—are worn and enjoyed by people around the world. Explore the origin story of these famous Hawaiian garments and exports in “Fashioning Aloha,” on ... More
 

The Rolling Stones 1969 Livermore, CA Altamont Festival Speedway Concert Poster.

DALLAS, TX.- Over three days and more than 500 lots of deep rock-and-roll history, Heritage broke significant records and realized $2.1 million in its April 11 - 13 Music Memorabilia & Concert Posters Signature ® Auction. The two days dedicated to rare and iconic posters snagged a full $1.8 million of that total, which, for the poster category broke ... More


James Dean, founding director of NASA Art Program, dies at 92   San Antonio Museum of Art hires Kristopher Driggers as Associate Curator of Latin American Art   Pirelli HangarBicocca presents an exhibition dedicated to one of America's foremost contemporary artists


James Dean. Dean, a landscape painter who ran a NASA program that invited artists like Robert Rauschenberg, Norman Rockwell and Jamie Wyeth to document aspects of the Mercury, Gemini and Apollo projects, died on March 22, 2024, in Washington. He was 92. (via Dean Family via The New York Times)

NEW YORK, NY.- James Dean, a landscape painter who ran a NASA program that invited artists such as Robert Rauschenberg, Norman Rockwell and Jamie Wyeth to document aspects of the Mercury, Gemini and Apollo projects, died March 22 in Washington, D.C. He was 92. His son Steven ... More
 

A native of San Antonio, Driggers brings to the Museum extensive curatorial and research experience. He will start his new role on June 17, 2024. Photo: Julius Schlosburg.

SAN ANTONIO, TX.- The San Antonio Museum of Art announced today Kristopher Driggers as the Museum’s new Associate Curator of Latin American Art following an international search. A native of San Antonio, Driggers brings to the Museum extensive curatorial and research experience. He will start his new role on June 17, 2024. “We are thrilled to welcome Kristopher Driggers to the San Antonio Museum of Art as ... More
 

Nari Ward, Happy Smilers: Duty Free Shopping, 1996 (detail) Installation view at Pirelli HangarBicocca, Milan, 2024. Photo Courtesy the artist and Pirelli HangarBicocca, Milan. Photo: Agostino Osio.

MILAN.- Running March 28 to July 28, 2024, Pirelli HangarBicocca presents “Ground Break,” an exhibition dedicated to one of America's foremost contemporary artists, Nari Ward. Since the 1990s, Ward has produced installation comprising everyday objects and re-purposed highly symbolic materials to make layered references to social issues and historical traumas—past, recent ... More




More News
Lichtensteins achieved $256,455 in Moran's California Living sale
LOS ANGELES, CA.- On Tuesday, March 26th, 2023, at 12:00 pm PDT, John Moran Auctioneers presented their first California Living sale of the year. Collectors far and wide turned out for the fine art and design highlighted by The Marmor Family Collection that focused on art of the 1960s and 1970s. Blue chip artists Roy Lichtenstein, Robert Rauschenberg, David Hockney, Jasper Johns lead the collection. The sale also featured design pieces by Sam Maloof, Jonathan Adler, and other mid-century gems. Dr. Judd Marmor, a psychiatrist in Los Angeles, and his wife Dr. Katherine Marmor, a psychologist, were well acquainted in the LA art scene during the last half of the 20th century. They forged connections with modern and contemporary artists such as William N. Copley, George Herms, Ed Kienholz, Roy Lichtenstein, Ed Ruscha, Frank Stella, ... More

In City Ballet's coming season, new works and earlier curtain times
NEW YORK, NY.- New York City Ballet’s 2024-25 season will feature earlier curtain times, fewer intermissions and a tribute to the great American ballerina Maria Tallchief, the company announced Monday. Starting in the fall, in response to audience feedback and what Wendy Whelan, City Ballet’s associate artistic director, called “new ways of life” after the pandemic, curtain times will be pushed up, with all evening performances beginning at 7:30 p.m. (Matinees will remain at 2 p.m. on Saturdays and 3 p.m. on Sundays.) In addition, about 40% of the season’s repertory performances will include only one intermission, down from the standard two. “Slightly shorter performances without an intermission makes everybody happy — dancers, audience members, everybody,” said Jonathan Stafford, City Ballet’s artistic director. “You’re still getting the ... More

Maurice El Medioni, Jewish Algerian pianist, dies at 95
NEW YORK, NY.- Maurice El Medioni, an Algerian pianist who fused Jewish and Arab musical traditions into a singular style he called “Pianoriental,” died March 25 in Israel. He was 95. His death, at a nursing home in Herzliya, on Israel’s central coast, was confirmed by his manager, Yvonne Kahan. Medioni was a last representative of a once vibrant Jewish-Arab musical culture that flourished in North Africa before and after World War II and proudly drew from both heritages. In Oran, the Algerian port where he was born, he was sought after by Arabs and Jews alike to play at weddings and at banquets, in the years between the war and 1961, when the threat of violence and Algeria’s new independence from France drove Medioni and thousands of other Jews to flee. With his bounding octaves, his quasi-microtonal shifts in the style of traditional Arab music, his cheeky rumba rhythms lear ... More

BASE Milano presents 'WE WILL DESIGN - the Convivial Laboratory'
MILAN.- A cultural centre populated by inflatable installations and giant flowers, hosting rooftop campsites, and gathering Italian and international performers and designers on the occasion of the Design Week in Milan: BASE Milano is looking forward to presents WE WILL DESIGN, the program that since 2021 promotes the best of architectural research and design experimentation from around the world. This year’s edition is titled The Convivial Laboratory, and it invites the public to reflect on the most innovative practices of coexistence, cohabitation, and sharing. Alongside the installations TALAMO by Lemonot and FLOWAIR by Ingo Maurer, and the residency projects Convivial Laboratory – the Camp and Temporary Home, BASE will host projects by 29 artists and designers in its area EXHIBIT. The program is made possible by the collaboration ... More

Park rangers search for 2 vandals who toppled ancient rocks at Lake Mead
VENICE.- Victoria Miro is delighted to present Sarah Sze’s first exhibition at Victoria Miro Venice. This exhibition, the artist’s sixth with Victoria Miro, marks a return to Venice for Sze, who featured in the 1999 and 2015 Biennales and represented the United States with her exhibition Triple Point in the 2013 Biennale. Two immersive environments explore how images are constructed and memories are formed. Sze will take over the gallery with a new moving-image installation and present a suite of new paintings in surroundings that bring the mise-en-scène of Sze’s New York studio to a nearby Venetian apartment, uncannily evoking a sense that the artist has just stepped away from her place of work. The National Park Service is seeking help from the public to find two men who were captured on camera toppling an ancient natural rock formation ... More

Modernizing ink: Pioneering artist Lui Shou-Kwan on view at Alisan Fine Arts New York
NEW YORK, NY.- Alisan Fine Arts is announced Shifting Landscapes, a solo exhibition celebrating the art of pioneering ink artist Lui Shou-Kwan (1919-1975). Shifting Landscapes, Lui’s first exhibition in New York, presents transformative works from the artist’s career that bridge tradition and modernity while sparking new dialogue in the international art community. Lui was a vanguard figure of the New Ink Movement in Hong Kong, a movement that reimagined the Chinese Ink tradition and flourished from the 1950s to 1970s. Extremely influential to generations of artists after him, Lui was instrumental in transforming traditional Chinese ink painting into a modern, global art form. Surveying three decades, Shifting Landscapes will run from February 27 to April 27, 2024, at Alisan Fine Arts’ recently opened New York gallery. Lui inherited his interest in painting from his father, Lui Canming (1892-1963), a sch ... More

'A Different World' hits the road to help historically Black colleges
NEW YORK, NY.- Picture a pampered socialite ostentatiously putting her generational wealth on display. Or an outspoken teenage activist leading a climate change protest. Or a charismatic opportunist luring people into his latest scam. These descriptions apply equally to characters from “A Different World” — a sitcom that ran from 1987 to 1993 — and to today’s social media influencers. So it’s little wonder that the show, which streams on Amazon and Max, resonates with Generation Z. The series began as a spinoff of “The Cosby Show” centered on Denise Huxtable (Lisa Bonet), and it became a hit in its own right. “A Different World” broke ground by giving high visibility to an ensemble of aspirational Black young adults, following an eclectic cross-section of coeds attending Hillman College, a fictional historically Black university. There they dealt with ... More

Ultra-high denominations come together at Heritage's CSNS Currency Auction
DALLAS, TX.- One of the first rules of trophy hunting: Bigger is better. Under that context, the most serious collectors of American currency will swarm to Heritage’s CSNS Currency Signature® Auction May 7-10 — a massive event teeming with more than 2,100 lots, including arguably the finest assemblage of ultra-high-denomination notes ever to reach the auction block. As many as 15 or more banknotes that will be offered in this auction are expected to bring six-figure results. In numismatic circles, anything larger than $100 is considered a “high-denomination” note. The “ultra” qualifier is reserved for the über-elusive $5,000 and $10,000 trophies — a half a dozen of which will be available in this extraordinary event. “These ultra-high-denomination banknotes are incredibly popular and very tightly held,” says Dustin Johnston, Vice President of Currency at Heritage Auctions. “The fact that this auction h ... More

Robert Beerbohm, pioneering comic book retailer and historian, dies at 71
NEW YORK, NY.- Robert Beerbohm, who in the 1970s helped start the first comic book chain stores and then, after a flood wiped out inventory in his warehouse, became a professed archaeologist of comics history, died March 27 at his home in Fremont, Nebraska. He was 71. His daughter, Katy Beerbohm-Young, said the cause was colorectal cancer. A pugnacious character on the comic book scene for decades, Beerbohm once summed up his career as “a hobby that got way out of hand.” It started in his early teens, when he boarded a Greyhound bus in Nebraska for a 28-hour trip to sell comics at a convention in Houston. It ended as he was trying to finish writing “Comic Book Wars,” his eagerly awaited magnum opus about the industry. In between, Beerbohm waited on Jerry Garcia, Robin Williams and Bruce Lee at his stores in California; discovered what w ... More




Expert Voices: The Vacheron Constantin Reference 222



Flashback
On a day like today, Ukrainian-American sculptor Louise Nevelson died
April 17, 1988. Louise Nevelson (September 23, 1899 - April 17, 1988) was an American sculptor known for her monumental, monochromatic, wooden wall pieces and outdoor sculptures. In this image: Installation view.of an exhibition at McCabe Fine Art that presented a diverse selection of Louise Nevelson’s late career works.



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