“Object Matter,” the modestly-sized Robert Heinecken retrospective on view at MoMA through September 7, is a bit heavy on the T&A.
Although Julian Schnabel’s art has attracted its fair share of controversy, there is no doubt that his reputation as an egoist precedes him.
“My dad made an exclamation, and that became my name,” says Toyin Odutola, walking around her studio in Manhattan’s Garment District on a near-freezing night last fall.
Mika Rottenberg pondered the eclectic assortment of characters, objects, and spaces that inform her new installation of sculptures and video opening at Andrea Rosen Gallery on Tuesday.
Although primarily known as a Western movement that took flight in Europe and America, Art Deco also traveled halfway around the world during the 1920s and 30s, taking root in Japan.
I held my breath while opening crates with sculptures that had been stored for over two decades.
No one seemed to know what to make of the announcement that, for the sophomore show at his Park & 75 location, Larry Gagosian would be tapping filmmaker Harmony Korine to show a series of paintings.
I love Matisse; he’s my favorite painter. I would love to sit around and make new Matisse paintings all day long, but I don’t because I want to keep refuting the assertion that being original is impossible.
Jayson Musson first hit the art world radar with an online series, “Art Thoughtz,” in which he dropped deep knowledge behind the satirical guise of “Hennessey Youngman.”
It’s easy to see that Anna Maria Maiolino’s work is about identity.
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