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From left, works from Antonio Berni, Max Ernst, Yves Tanguy, Rita Kernn-Larsen, Hernando Ruiz Ocampo, Tarsila do Amaral, Dorothea Tanning and Richard Oelze in the “Surrealism Beyond Borders” exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, Oct. 11, 2021. The show features artists who redrew the map of the 20th century’s most provocative art movement. Jeenah Moon/The New York Times.

by Jason Farago


NEW YORK, NY.- In dreams, you can go anywhere; in dreams, no place is too far. “Surrealism Beyond Borders,” a round-the-world tour at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, is a map of another globe: a planet redrawn by artist-mapmakers, where old geographic assumptions no longer make sense. Melting watches, men in bowler hats? You can keep them. In this show, the classics of surrealism — that lobster telephone! — cede center stage to desires and nightmares from Haiti and Puerto Rico, Japan and Korea, Egypt and Mozambique. In these distorted reflections, we see surrealism as an all-pervasive approach to artistic freedom, where Europe has no monopoly on your desires. Six years in the making, “Surrealism Beyond Borders” has been organized by Stephanie D’Alessandro at the Met and Matthew Gale at Tate Modern in London, to which the show will travel next year. As in recent shows such as “International Pop,” at the Walker Art Center in Minneapolis, or “Postwar, ... More


The Best Photos of the Day







Beauford Delaney: Portraits glowing with inner light   Georgia Museum of Art opens "Collective Impressions: Modern Native American Printmakers"   Christie's offers van Gogh's 'Mueles de Blé' - Poised to set an auction record for a work on paper by the artist


A 1962 self-portrait by Beauford Delaney. Estate of Beauford Delaney and Derek L. Spratley; Michael Rosenfeld Gallery LLC via The New York Times.

by Roberta Smith


NEW YORK, NY.- The art of American painter Beauford Delaney, who died more than four decades ago, deserves sustained attention from a major New York museum. That it has not already happened is breathtaking. In a moment when the histories of art, and especially Black American art, are expanding in all directions, Delaney seems to be hiding in plain sight. His work is one of the signal achievements of 20th-century American art. New York, his home for 24 years, is where most of his development took place. Delaney’s art, like that of Philip Guston and Stuart Davis, spans several styles and is connected by robust impasto surfaces and startling colors that give his best pictures a visionary buzz. Starting in the late 1930s, he developed a semiabstract version of American scene painting (influenced by Davis, a friend). Then in the early ’40s came a distinctive portrait style. (James Baldwin — first his ... More
 

Oscar Howe (Yanktonai Dakota, 1915 – 1983), “Sioux Battle,” ca. 1948. Lithograph, 17 3/4 × 12 1/2 inches. Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art, The University of Oklahoma Norman; Gift of The Charles H. and Miriam S. Hogan Collection, 2004, 2004.018.044.022.

ATHENS, GA.- The Georgia Museum of Art at the University of Georgia has organized the exhibition “Collective Impressions: Modern Native American Printmakers,” on view October 16, 2021, to January 30, 2022, to examine the individuals, communities and institutions central to elevating printmaking as a practice among Indigenous artists. First embraced by Native American artists in the mid-20th century, printmaking offered them a means of modernist experimentation, communal engagement and social commentary. The exhibition provides a chronological overview of Native American printmaking, grouping objects around concepts of ritual, gender, humor, memory, power, dispossession and exile. Choctaw/Chickasaw art historian heather ahtone notes that Native printmakers took up paper — the material that Western legal culture used to strip tribes of rights, lands and languages — to sustain Native stories and renounce ... More
 

Vincent Van Gogh (1853-1890), Meules de blé (detail). Gouache, watercolor, pen and brush and black ink over pencil on paper, 19 x 23.3/4 in. (48.5 x 60.4 cm.) Executed in Arles in June 1888. Estimate: $20,000,000-30,000,000. © Christie's Images Ltd 2021.

NEW YORK, NY.- Christie’s announced Vincent van Gogh’s watercolor Meules de blé will be offered in the dedicated sale The Cox Collection: The Story of Impressionism, one of the greatest American collections of Impressionist and Post-Impressionist Art to ever appear on the market. Christie’s is privileged to have researched the history of this work and facilitated a settlement agreement between the current owner and the heir of Max Meirowsky as well as the heirs of Alexandrine de Rothschild, illustrating the complexity of restitution cases and losses due to Nazi persecution. Estimated at $20,000,000-30,000,000, Meules de blé is poised to set a new world auction record for a work on paper by van Gogh. The watercolor will be on view at Christie’s London 17-21 October, marking the first time that it has been publicly exhibited since the landmark 1905 ... More



The Morgan presents 'Imperial Splendor: The Art of the Book in the Holy Roman Empire'   Kasmin opens an exhibition of new work by painter Liam Everett   Exhibition presents some 650 works from the past 28 years of Kara Walker's career


“Heiningen Gospels” (fragment), in Latin, Germany, Hamersleben, ca. 1180–1200. Morgan Library & Museum, MS M.565, fols. 13v–14r, Purchased by J. Pierpont Morgan, 1905. The Morgan Library & Museum, MS M.565, fol. 13v. Photography by Graham S. Haber.

NEW YORK, NY.- The Morgan Library & Museum s presenting Imperial Splendor: The Art of the Book in the Holy Roman Empire, ca. 800–1500, running through January 23, 2022. The exhibition offers a sweeping overview of manuscript production in the Holy Roman Empire, one of the most impressive chapters in the history of medieval art. Rarely seen by the general public, these illuminated manuscripts are among the most luxurious works of art from the Middle Ages. Designed to edify, to entertain, and above all to embody the sacred, these manuscripts and their spectacular illuminations retain the ability to dazzle and inspire modern audiences just as they did those of the Middle Ages. Encompassing at various times parts of modern-day Germany, Switzerland, Austria, the Czech ... More
 

Liam Everett, Untitled (water names), 2021 Ink, oil, sand on primed linen, 79 x 60 inches, 200.7 x 152.4 cm. Courtesy of the artist and Kasmin, New York.

NEW YORK, NY.- Kasmin is presenting an exhibition of new work by painter Liam Everett, who has joined the gallery’s roster of artists. On meeting again will be on view until November 13, 2021, at 297 Tenth Avenue and 514 West 28th Street, bringing together 11 large-scale works that demonstrate the artist’s distinctive abstract mixed-media painting. Everett’s experiments in the development of a self-sustaining studio practice see him employing a process of steadfast and repetitious application and erasure, using non-traditional methods to apply—and caustic substances to remove—painstakingly developed layers of paint and composition. A catalogue, featuring a conversation with Everett, will be published in tandem with the exhibition. The artist’s recent relocation back to Northern California has proved a catalyst for Everett’s engagement with ... More
 

Kara Walker exhibition view © Schirn Kunsthalle Frankfurt 2021. Photo: Norbert Miguletz.

FRANKFURT.- With her wall-sized silhouette cutouts and large-scale sculptures, Kara Walker achieved world-wide renown. In a provocative and impressive way, the American artist interrogates racism, sexism, and other forms of oppression and violence in her works. At the Schirn Kunsthalle Frankurt, Kara Walker now presents her archive of drawings and permits extensive insights into her artistic cosmos for the very first time. The exhibition shows some 650 works from the past 28 years, along with a selection of the artist’s films. Dr. Philipp Demandt, Director of the Schirn Kunsthalle Frankfurt, emphasizes: “We greatly value Kara Walker for her trust in opening up her extensive archive of drawings to our visitors at the Schirn. It is an extraordinary opportunity to obtain unprecedented insight into the wide range of works by this great artist. Throughout her career, Kara Walker has posed burning, uncomfortable questions and ... More


Student 'Town House' named UK's best new building - 2021 RIBA Stirling Prize winner   Julie Mehretu, the artist's first ever midcareer survey, opens at The Walker   Culturally significant objects far exceed estimates in Freeman's Asian Arts sale


Kingston University London - Town House. Grafton Architects. Photo: Dennis Gilbert.

LONDON.- The Royal Institute of British Architects has named Kingston University London – Town House designed by Grafton Architects, as the winner of the 25th RIBA Stirling Prize. A progressive new model for the design of higher education buildings, the dynamic student ‘Town House’ expertly captures the spirit of learning and the value of community cohesion. Grafton Architects have designed a purposefully democratic and open space, as its name suggests: Town – referring to the building’s civic dimension, and House – reflecting a sense of home and belonging. Many of the students at Kingston are the first in their family to attend university and this building sends an important message to them, their educators and the local community, that this is a place where everyone is welcome and valued. Set back from the street, the project extends the public realm, generously blurring its boundary with the pavement and ... More
 

Julie Mehretu, Being Higher II, 2013, ink and acrylic on canvas, 84 × 60 in., collection of Susan & Larry Marx; courtesy Neal Meltzer Fine Art, New York, © Julie Mehretu, photograph by Tom Powel Imaging.

MINNEAPOLIS, MN.- The Walker Art Center will be the final stop on a national tour of the exhibition Julie Mehretu, the first-ever comprehensive retrospective on the artist’s work. Born in 1970 in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, and based in New York, Mehretu is best known for abstract paintings layered with a variety of materials, marks, and meanings. Her canvases and works on paper reference the histories of art, architecture, and past civilizations while addressing some of the most immediate conditions of our contemporary moment, including migration, revolution, climate change, global capitalism, and technology. Featuring more than 60 paintings and works on paper from 1996 to the present, this midcareer survey reflects the breadth of Mehretu’s multilayered practice, which moves nimbly across mediums, scale, and subject matter. The ... More
 

A Chinese faux bronze porcelain shell-form coupe achieved $50,400, a remarkable 33 times its pre-sale high estimate (Lot 27; estimate: $1,000-1,500).

PHILLADELPHIA, PA.- Ben Farina, Head of Asian Arts at Freeman’s expressed delight about his curated Asian Arts auction held on 14 October. Farina commented “We had a number of wonderful pieces from various regional collections, and we’ve greatly enjoyed working with the consignors to bring this material to auction.” The 256-lot sale witnessed competitive bidding between international buyers which pushed sale prices far higher than their pre-sale estimates. On the heels of remarkable sales earlier in the year—including a $2.3M result for an Imperial Chinese vase—Freeman’s Asian Arts department continues to bring fresh-to-market works to serious collectors of Asian art and cultural artifacts. Following spirited bidding wars, several lots achieved results that soared well above their pre-sale estimates. A Chinese handscroll of eight works depicting One Hundred ... More



Exhibition at San Antonio Museum of Art highlights recent acquisitions and rarely seen works   George Jones, Hank Williams reunited as their guitars take center stage at Heritage Auctions   Space Exploration and Aviation Auction featuring Gene Cernan's notes for his historic speech up for bid at RR Auction


Tade Styka (French, born Poland, 1889–1954), Pola Negri, ca. 1924, Oil on canvas, unframed: 54 1/4 x 42 1/2 in. (137.8 x 108 cm), framed: 66 3/4 x 55 in. (169.5 x 139.7 cm), Bequest of Pola Negri, 87.39.1.

SAN ANTONIO, TX.- Over the course of its 40-year history, the San Antonio Museum of Art has developed an expansive 30,000-object collection that represents human creation and experience from across thousands of years and from cultures spread across six continents. In its upcoming exhibition, 40 Years, 40 Stories: Treasures and New Discoveries from SAMA’s Collection, SAMA will present works from the collection that are currently held in storage and that have been selected by members of the Museum’s curatorial team as works of particular personal interest, inspiration, and fascination. Many of the 40 objects chosen for the show have been off view for numerous years, while others are being presented for the first time. In other instances, artworks capture little-known or under-studied artistic and cultural narratives. Together, the works engage audiences anew with SAMA’s broad-ranging ... More
 

George Jones' First Guitar, A Harmony "Gene Autry" Cowboy Acoustic.

DALLAS, TX.- They're two of the greatest country singers and songwriters who ever lived — The Hillbilly Shakespeare from Alabama and The Possum from Texas. The former was idol and icon; the latter, his adoring acolyte. Only once, in 1949, were Hank Williams and George Jones ever in the same place: a Beaumont, Tex., radio station, where a teenaged George stood slack-jawed while Hank played "Wedding Bells." More than a decade later, Jones recorded two full album's worth of his hero's songs: George Jones Salutes Hank Williams, released in 1960, and 1962's My Favorites of Hank Williams. The musicians were kindred spirits: "Both affected generations with a plaintive veracity of voice that has set them apart," the great rock critic Nick Tosches once wrote in Texas Monthly. Which is why it's such an thrill to reunite them once more time, for Heritage Auctions' Nov. 7 Vintage Guitars and Musical Instruments Signature® Auction. In this event, collectors w ... More
 

Gene Cernan's Apollo 17 Flown Lunar Surface-Used EVA-3 Cuff Checklist. Estimate: $800,000+.

BOSTON, MASS.- RR Auction's annual autumn space sale is one of the most hotly anticipated events in the space collecting world. Packed with over 700 items, this auction is sure to impress even the most discerning connoisseur of the cosmos. Highlights include Gene Cernan's Apollo 17 EVA-3 cuff checklist. Cernan wore this cuff checklist on his wrist for the duration of the final EVA of Apollo 17, exposing it to the lunar environment for 7 hours and 15 minutes. The cuff checklist is a comprehensive guide for the extravehicular activity, offering preparation procedures, simplified maps of traverse routes and landmarks. The checklist occupies a special place in Apollo history—it not only provided instructions for man's last moonwalk— but held the handwritten notes for the last words spoken from the surface of the Moon. On December 14, 1972, Apollo 17 Commander Gene Cernan—the last Apollo moonwalker—delivered his parting words from ... More




More News
Abraham Lincoln signed check sold for $35,255 at auction
BOSTON, MASS.- An Abraham Lincoln signed check written one week after being named the Republican presidential candidate sold for $35,255, according to Boston-based RR Auction. The exceptional Springfield Marine & Fire Insurance Company check, filled out and signed by Lincoln, "A. Lincoln," payable to his brother-in-law, C. M. Smith, for $122.75, May 25, 1860. Clark Moulton Smith, who was married to Ann Todd, sister of Mary Todd Lincoln, was a successful Springfield merchant who operated five stores in the city: dry goods, clothing and shoe stores, a pharmacy, and a grocery market. According to the stores' ledgers, the Lincolns regularly bought clothes and dry goods from Smith, along with staples such as sugar and coffee. At the time Lincoln wrote this check, he had just been nominated as his party's candidate for president at the ... More

Rebecca and Paul Nagy first to contribute to Harn Museum's expansion
GAINESVILLE, FL.- Rebecca Nagy watched over UF’s Harn Museum of Art for 16 years as its director. She is now retired and living in Tampa, where her husband Paul is Vice President for Strategic Planning and Analysis at Hillsborough Community College. The Nagys are still looking after the campus treasure. This month, the couple committed $1 million toward the museum’s planned expansion, which will be designed by globally renowned architects Tod Williams Billie Tsien Architects | Partners. The Nagys are the first donors to the museum’s exciting expansion project. Their gift will help fund construction of an approximately 20,000-square-foot multi-purpose wing that will permanently display selections from the 1,200 Florida-themed works of art donated to UF last winter by Jacksonville couple Samuel and Roberta Vickers. Additional areas will include a print ... More

Chrysler Museum of Art welcomes new school and teacher programs coordinator
NORFOLK, VA.- The Chrysler Museum of Art welcomed Emily Cayton as the school and teacher programs coordinator. She holds more than a decade of museum and classroom experience and is eager to use the Chrysler’s permanent collection and changing exhibitions to help students and teachers discover new things about art and expression through tours, field trips, curriculum guides, interactive gallery materials and programs. “A robust program of educational offerings is the heart of the Chrysler Museum’s mission. Emily Cayton brings energy, experience and the ideas to help us fulfill that mission,” said Museum Director Erik Neil. Before joining the Chrysler, Cayton was the associate director of education at The Contemporary Austin. Her career also includes positions in Austin at Mindpop, the Visual Arts Center, Texas Performing Arts and the Blanton ... More

'The Velvet Underground' review: And me, I'm in a rock 'n' roll band
NEW YORK, NY.- Sometime in the 1960s, John Cale, a classically trained Welsh violist with avant-garde leanings, met Lou Reed, a middle-class Jewish college dropout from Long Island who dreamed of being a rock star. Their creative partnership, encouraged by Andy Warhol and enhanced by the mercurial presence of the German model, actress and singer Nico, was the volatile bedrock of the Velvet Underground, a commercially marginal band that altered the course of popular music. The Velvet Underground story is hardly obscure, and in outline it might fit fairly neatly in the standard music-documentary template. Early struggle gives way to (relative) triumph, and then the whole thing blows up in a squall of battling egos, substance abuse and self-destructive behavior. In the aftermath life goes on, solo careers are pursued, and the survivors — fans ... More

Ellen Owens named Director of the Castellani Art Museum at Niagara University
NIAGARA UNIV, NY.- Artist, educator, and arts administrator Ellen Owens has been named director of the Castellani Art Museum at Niagara University. In her new role, which begins Nov. 1, 2021, she will provide dynamic leadership for the museum, which has a permanent collection that includes more than 5,000 pieces of primarily modern and contemporary art. “Ellen Owens is a talented, innovative, and collaborative leader with a great passion for the arts and an unwavering commitment to the educational mission of museums,” said the Rev. James J. Maher, C.M., Niagara University president. “These qualities will serve her well as she develops programs and initiatives to strengthen the presence and impact of the Castellani Art Museum as a vibrant resource for the visual arts on campus, as well as for the entire Western New York region. ... More

Sterling Associates to auction fine art from N.J., Manhattan, Jupiter, Fla., and New Orleans estates
NORWOOD, NJ.- New Jersey’s estate specialists, Sterling Associates, will host an October 20 Fine Art and Antiques Auction featuring a carefully vetted selection of goods from estates and elegant residences in the Garden State, as well as Manhattan, New Orleans, and Jupiter, Florida. The boutique auction comprising 205 lots includes an outstanding array of European, American and Asian art; fine jewelry and coins, furniture, clocks and luxury goods. Among the auction’s highlights are signed artworks by Marc Chagall and Emilio Grau Sala; a men’s 18K gold Rolex Presidential Day/Date Oyster Perpetual wristwatch, and an antique Louis Vuitton steamer trunk. Bid absentee or live online through LiveAuctioneers. Approximately 100 lots are devoted to oil paintings, watercolors and prints, with a number of works by sought-after names of the 18th century through Mid-century ... More

Holabird Western Americana Collections announces 5-day Autumn Splendor Western Americana Auction
RENO, NEV.- Holabird Western Americana Collections’ five-day Autumn Splendor Western Americana Auction, October 28th-November 1st, is packed with over 3,200 lots of Americana, railroadiana, mining collectibles, numismatics, stock certificates, rare books, art and more, online and live in the Reno gallery at 3555 Airway Drive, starting at 8 am Pacific time all five days. The massive sale will feature several important collections, beginning with the Stuart “Scotty” MacKenzie Montana collection. Stuart was a lawyer, inveterate collector and dealer. He scoured the backroads of northern Montana looking for documents, archives, company files, libraries, correspondence – most anything historical except bottles and tokens. “After Stuart’s death, we brought back two 28-foot trucks and a large, tall van full of goods, probably 18-19 tons of collectible material,” ... More

Review: In 'The Lehman Trilogy,' a vivid tale of profit and pain
NEW YORK, NY.- Much of what happens in “The Lehman Trilogy” is invisible, which is not the way prestige drama usually works onstage. Directed by Sam Mendes, this British import, which reaches across 164 years of American history to trace the family saga behind the fallen financial powerhouse Lehman Brothers, was a scalding-hot ticket during a brief pre-pandemic run at the Park Avenue Armory. Yet it offers almost nothing in the way of spectacle and only the slightest of costume changes: a top hat here, a pair of glasses there. In the captivating production that opened Thursday night at the Nederlander Theater, it relies largely on an unspoken agreement between actors and audience — to imagine together and let fancy crowd out fact. Sort of the way that heedless investors looked right past all warning signs in the faith-based run-up to the ... More

Gary Paulsen, author of young adult adventures, dies at 82
NEW YORK, NY.- Gary Paulsen, a prolific writer whose young adult novels such as “Hatchet” and Dogsong” inspired generations of would-be adventurers with tales of survival, exploration and nature red in tooth and claw, died Wednesday at his home in Tularosa, New Mexico. He was 82. His son, Jim, said the cause was cardiac arrest. The author of some 200 books, Paulsen was frequently compared to Ernest Hemingway, as much for his sparse, efficient prose as for his subject matter: mankind’s violent collision with nature, often in situations in which a character, typically a teenage boy raised in urban comfort, has to learn to fend for himself in the wild. In “Hatchet” (1987), perhaps his best-known book, a 13-year-old named Brian is the sole passenger on a small propeller plane headed from his home in New York City to visit his father in northern ... More

Mike Renzi, a jazz singer's best friend, dies at 80
NEW YORK, NY.- The list of performers with whom pianist and arranger Mike Renzi worked is amazingly long. And varied. Mel Tormé and Lena Horne are on it. Peggy Lee and Maureen McGovern are on it. Lady Gaga and Tony Bennett are on it. Big Bird is on it. Renzi, who for decades was one of the most sought-after accompanists in the music business, especially in jazz circles, died Sept. 28 in Newport, Rhode Island. He was 80. Memorial Funeral Homes of Rhode Island posted news of his death but did not give a cause. Renzi lived in Middletown, Rhode Island, and in Boca Raton, Florida. Renzi began drawing notice in the 1960s with his trio, which played clubs in his native Rhode Island; by the mid-1970s, it was also accompanying singers such as Sylvia Syms. In 1976, he relocated to New York, and soon he was in demand as an accompanist, playing ... More

Smutty Smiff gets his bass back
NEW YORK, NY.- The bass is back. For a story that was 40 years in the making, the mystery of Smutty Smiff’s stolen rockabilly bass had a lightning-fast resolution this week. To recap: On a freezing winter night in 1982, a tour van with all the instruments of the Rockats, the preeminent rockabilly band of the downtown New York music scene, was stolen outside a diner near the Holland Tunnel. Among the missing gear was a very distinctive fiberglass bass with a giant “SMUTTY” printed on the body. This past summer, a musician noticed it on display in a Jersey City pawnshop and posted a picture on Facebook. And then, after decades of peace — at least for Manny Vidal, owner of H. Schoenberg Pawn Shop in Jersey City, New Jersey — all hell broke loose. After the story of its discovery appeared in The New York Times, Vidal faced a wave of online ... More

'Art transcends race': Paris Opera Ballet's first Asian etoile ballerina
SEOUL.- When Sae Eun Park auditioned for the world's oldest ballet institution, her Paris hotel room was so small she could not fully stretch her legs. A decade later the South Korean has become the first Asian ballerina to reach the top "etoile" -- or "star" -- rank in the Paris Opera Ballet's 352-year history. The 31-year-old's promotion came as the world of elite classical ballet faces growing calls for diversity and inclusion. She is one of only two current foreign-born etoiles at the renowned company, defying years of different training, a language barrier, injury and the POB's notorious competitive exams, which determine all but the highest promotions through its rigid five-rank hierarchy. "I believe that art -- not just dance -- transcends nationality and race," Park told AFP. "I became the first Asian ballerina to be an etoile and it's very much become ... More

Young pianists vie for glory in Poland's Chopin competition
WARSAW.- For South Korean pianist Su Yeon Kim, the music of Frederic Chopin is a way of life and competing in the world's most prestigious event bearing the French-Polish composer's name is a dream come true. She says the first piece by the 19th-century composer and piano virtuoso -- who was born in 1810 and died in 1849 -- that she learned to play as a child was his Minute Waltz. "Coming here was my dream because Chopin is my favourite composer. I never tire" of his music, the 27-year-old told AFP in Warsaw where she is hoping to secure a spot in the finals of the 18th Frederic Chopin International Piano Competition later this month. Held every five years since 1927, the Chopin competition would normally have been held last year, but was postponed because of the coronavirus pandemic -- a first since World War II. "It was challenging ... More




The Magical Collection of Ricky Jay



Flashback
On a day like today, American photographer Paul Strand was born
October 16, 1890. Paul Strand (October 16, 1890 - March 31, 1976) was an American photographer and filmmaker who, along with fellow modernist photographers like Alfred Stieglitz and Edward Weston, helped establish photography as an art form in the 20th century. His diverse body of work, spanning six decades, covers numerous genres and subjects throughout the Americas, Europe and Africa. In this image: Wall Street, 1915.



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