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Fashion returns to the museum

“Superstition and the Enchanted Garden” features dresses at center by Maria Grazia Chiuri, Dior's creative director, in the central atrium at the Brooklyn Museum in New York, Sept. 9, 2021. With “In America” at the Met and “Christian Dior” at the Brooklyn Museum, two New York Times critics debate the nuances of showing fashion in art institutions, and find a depth of influence among young American designers. Mohamed Sadek/The New York Times.

by Vanessa Friedman and Zachary Woolfe

NEW YORK, NY.- It may be a simple coincidence that the Brooklyn Museum unveiled a major Dior extravaganza, “Christian Dior: Designer of Dreams,” the week before the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Costume Institute opens its fall show, “In America: A Lexicon of Fashion.” But after two years of lockdowns and sweatpants, it seemed like fate. A fashion horn of plenty! In many ways, the two shows are like opposite sides of a coin. One is an epic — 22,000 square feet — and very glamorous ode to a single European brand, often considered the epitome of French fashion, which has passed through the hands of seven different designers. The other is a tight — 5,000 square feet — and somewhat unexpected argument for reassessing the stereotypes around this country’s style legacy, crammed with names most attendees will probably never have heard of, and almost determinedly diverse. But together they raised some interesting questions for Vanessa Friedman, chief fashion c ... More

The Best Photos of the Day

James Cohan opens an exhibition of new work by Alison Elizabeth Taylor   Some asked, 'Does Chattanooga need a lynching memorial?'   Jessica Silverman announces representation of Rashaad Newsome

Alison Elizabeth Taylor, The Whistleblower, 2021. Marquetry hybrid, 22 x 16 in. 55.9 x 40.6 cm. Alison Elizabeth Taylor 2021. Image courtesy the artist and James Cohan, New York. Photo by Dan Bradica.

NEW YORK, NY.- James Cohan is presenting Future Promise, an exhibition of new work by Alison Elizabeth Taylor, on view at 48 Walker Street from September 10 through October 23, 2021. This is Taylor’s sixth solo exhibition with James Cohan. In Future Promise, Taylor departs from the familiar scenes of her native Southwest to reflect moments of day-to-day life around her home and studio in Brooklyn during the COVID-19 pandemic. In Anthony Cuts Under the Wburg Bridge, Sunset, Taylor depicts a stylist who, unable to work in his shuttered salon, found a way to practice his profession during the shutdown by offering haircuts en plein air under a bridge in Brooklyn. Other paintings show more intimate moments, such as On Thinking Thoughts are Feelings, in which a pregnant woman and her partner lounge in bed. In this work, Taylor conveys a moment in ... More

Artist Jerome Meadows stands in the center of the memorial he created, behind the bronze figure that depicts lynching victim Ed Johnson, in Chattanooga, Tenn., Sept. 16, 2021. Wulf Bradley/The New York Times.

by Chris Moody

CHATTANOOGA, TENN.- In 2018, Georgia-based artist Jerome Meadows was selected for a formidable project: a work of public art memorializing Black victims of lynching for permanent display in a bustling section of Chattanooga, a majority-white, Southern city with a dark history of racial violence. The memorial, to be unveiled this weekend, specifically honors Ed Johnson, a Black man who was hanged from the city’s Walnut Street Bridge by a lynch mob in 1906. Johnson had been wrongfully convicted of raping a white woman and sentenced to death. After the U.S. Supreme Court ordered a stay of his execution, a mob broke into Johnson’s cell and hanged him from the nearby bridge. Johnson’s murder led to the first and ... More

Rashaad Newsome will have a solo exhibition at the gallery in 2022. Photo: Whitney Legge.

SAN FRANCISCO, CA.- Jessica Silverman announced representation of Oakland and Brooklyn-based artist Rashaad Newsome, known for his multidisciplinary practice combining collage, sculpture, film, photography, music, computer programming, software engineering, community organizing, and performance. Informed by diasporic and Black queer modalities and imaginations, Newsome’s work unravels and investigates social categories, systems of knowledge, and representations to construct new forms of common understanding and being. The artist has previously exhibited with Jessica Silverman in the group exhibition We Are Here in Spring 2021 and will have a solo exhibition at the gallery in 2022. “Rashaad and I met in 2019 and spent much of 2020 in conversation about his artistic practice. I was impressed with the dynamism of his work and the variety of media over which he has mastery. The gallery is committed to working with the strongest ... More

Christie's announces Fall Sales of Photographs, Prints and Multiples from The Metropolitan Museum of Art   CowParade NYC 2021 auction officially launches online with Heritage Auctions   Gagosian opens Memorial, an exhibition of new paintings by John Currin

ROBERT FRANK (1924–2019), U.S. 90, En Route to Del Rio, Texas, 1955. Estimate: $150,000-250,000. Christie's Images Ltd 2021.

NEW YORK, NY.- Christie’s announces it has been entrusted to sell a selection of photographs, prints and multiples from The Metropolitan Museum of Art. All of the works are duplicates of works within the Museum’s collection. The Met has shared it will use the sale proceeds to support care of its collection in accordance with its Collections Management Policy – in line with the Association of Art Museum Directors (AAMD) policy that enables institutions to direct funds from deaccession sales toward collection care for a limited period of time in consideration of earned revenue losses resulting from the ongoing pandemic. Works spanning the history of photography will be offered beginning with a dedicated online sale of 168 lots of Civil War photography from 24 September–7 October. Sixteen lots, including seven Robert Frank images from his seminal book The Americans, will be included in a dedicated section of the 6 October ... More

“Creature Cow Alliance,” by Danny Cole, on display at Hudson Yards in New York, Aug. 19, 2021. A public art exhibition with 78 fiberglass cows in the boroughs may be scaled down from 21 years ago, but the herd is delighting passers-by. George Etheredge/The New York Times.

DALLAS, TX.- God's Love We Deliver, in partnership with Heritage Auctions, announced today the launch of the CowParade NYC 2021 auction, selling 73 unique cows painted and designed by dozens of artists for the 100th staging of the global CowParade. All net proceeds from sales will fund the mission of God's Love We Deliver to cook and deliver medically tailored meals for those too sick to shop or cook for themselves. The online auction is live on the Heritage website,, and will be open to bidders from around the world through October 7, with bidding starting at $1,000 per cow. "God's Love We Deliver is thrilled to be the exclusive charity partner of the CowParade," says Karen Pearl, God's Love We Deliver President & CEO. "After such a difficult ... More

John Currin, Mantis, 2021 (detail). Oil on canvas, 74 x 39 in. 188 x 99.1 cm John Currin. Photo: Rob McKeever. Courtesy Gagosian.

NEW YORK, NY.- Gagosian is presenting Memorial, an exhibition of new paintings by John Currin. This is his first solo exhibition at the gallery in New York since 2010. Sophisticated in technique and perverse in subject matter, Currin’s portraits conflate high and low culture in a teasing blend of satire and homage. His figures—predominantly female and often wildly exaggerated—have diverse sources, from pornographic pinups to old master paintings. In their extreme mannerism, they combine the beautiful and the grotesque, the sacred and the profane. A series of startling new paintings begun in 2020 finds Currin bringing his musings on intimacy, eroticism, and feminine and masculine identities into a fresh context that expands his repertoire of art historical references while returning to the explicitly sexual imagery of his earlier work. In these so-called “memorials,” statuary figures are rendered in ... More

National Book Awards announces its 2021 nominees   Notre-Dame de Paris finally ready for restoration   Memorial along National Mall offers stark reminder of virus's toll

Hanif Abdurraqib, “A Little Devil in America: Notes in Praise of Black Performance”.

by Elizabeth A. Harris

NEW YORK, NY.- The 10 nominees for this year’s National Book Award in fiction include four authors who have been finalists for the prize before and one debut novelist who made last year’s poetry longlist. She is Honore Fanonne Jeffers, whose novel, “The Love Songs of W.E.B. Du Bois,” focuses on a young Black woman who tracks her family’s history to a Georgia town where her ancestors were enslaved. Jeffers was longlisted in 2020 for her book of poetry, “The Age of Phillis.” The four authors previously shortlisted for fiction are Lauren Groff, nominated this year for “Matrix”; Anthony Doerr for “Cloud Cuckoo Land”; Elizabeth McCracken for “The Souvenir Museum”; and Richard Powers for “Bewilderment,” the one National Book Award nominee this year who is also a Booker Prize finalist. The other authors longlisted for fiction include Laird Hunt for “Zorrie,” Katie Kitamura for “Intimacies” and Jason Mott for  ... More

This aerial view taken on September 16, 2021, shows scaffolding in Notre-Dame de Paris, in Paris, more than two years after the blaze that made the spire collapsed and destroyed much of the roof, in Paris on April 15, 2021. Mathieu CHAMPEAU / AFP.

PARIS.- France's Notre-Dame cathedral is finally ready to undergo restoration work more than two years after a blaze ravaged the heritage landmark, and remains on course to reopen in 2024, authorities said Saturday, following months of painstaking work to secure the building. The great mediaeval edifice survived the inferno on April 15, 2019, but the spire collapsed and much of the roof was destroyed. The focus until now had been on making the cathedral safe before restoration work could begin, which included the strenuous task of removing 40,000 pieces of scaffolding that were damaged in the blaze. "The cathedral stands solid on its pillars, its walls are solid, everything is holding together," said Jean-Louis Georgelin, head of the public entity tasked with rebuilding the cathedral. "We are determined to win this battle of 2024, to reopen our cathedral in 2024. It will be France's honour to do ... More

Flags around the Washington Monument in Washington on Sept. 15, 2021, are part of artist Suzanne Brennan Firstenberg's temporary art installation, "In America: Remember," in remembrance of Americans who have died of COVID-19. Kenny Holston/The New York Times.

by Chris Cameron

WASHINGTON, DC.- Peering at a sea of white flags blanketing the National Mall, Dr. Laura Valleni recalled the scores of pregnant women who had contracted the coronavirus at her hospital in South Carolina. Babies have been born prematurely, mothers have died and a surge of children has overwhelmed the pediatric unit for the past two months, she said. “I’ve been grappling with when it became OK for even one person to die of preventable illness,” said Valleni, a neonatal physician at Prisma Health Children’s Hospital-Midlands in Columbia. “There’s such tremendous grief.” She was one of dozens who flocked to the opening Friday morning of “In America: Remember,” an art installation of hundreds of thousands of flags planted along the ... More

Fred R. Kline, "art explorer," who placed lost works in museums, dies at 81   Church in former IS Iraqi stronghold gets new bell   Peter Blum Gallery opens an exhibition of new paintings and works on paper by John Zurier

He called himself an “Art Explorer,“ and his discoveries are held in many notable collections and museums.

SANTA FE, NM.- Fred R. Kline, an art dealer and art historian who dedicated his career to identifying the creators of paintings and drawings that had lost their place in the world, died Saturday, September 11, in Santa Fe, New Mexico, after a two-year struggle with leukemia. He was 81 years old. Kline was a polymath of the art world – a writer, poet, sculptor, gallerist and collector. But he largely focused his career on researching art that was unattributed or misattributed or had somehow become misinterpreted. He called himself an “Art Explorer,“ and his discoveries are held in many notable collections and museums. Among collections that hold Kline's discoveries are the Thaw Collection of Master Drawings at The Morgan Library; the J. Paul Getty Museum; The Metropolitan Museum of Art; Jenness Collection of Master Drawings at Clark Art Institute; Leeds Museum, UK; Frances Lehman Loeb Art Museum at Vassar College; and the ... More

This picture shows the church bell tower of the Syriac Christian church of Mar Tuma in the country's second city of Mosul, in the northern Nineveh province, on September 18, 2021. Zaid AL-OBEIDI / AFP.

MOSUL.- A bell was inaugurated at a church in Mosul on Saturday to the cheers of Iraqi Christians, seven years after the Islamic State group overran the northern city. Dozens of faithful stood by as Father Pios Affas rang the newly installed bell for the first time at the Syriac Christian church of Mar Tuma, an AFP correspondent reported. It drew applause and ululations from the crowd, before prayers were held. "After seven years of silence, the bell of Mar Tuma rang for the first time on the right bank of Mosul," Affas told them. IS jihadists swept into Mosul and proclaimed it their "capital" in 2014, before they were driven out three years later by the Iraqi army after months of gruelling street fighting. The return of the Mosul church bell "heralds days of hope, and opens the way, God willing, for the return of Christians to their city," said Affas. ... More

John Zurier, Untitled (Morning), 2021, oil on linen, 29 1/2 x 21 5/8 inches (75 x 55 cm).

NEW YORK, NY.- Peter Blum Gallery is presenting an exhibition by John Zurier of new paintings and works on paper entitled, The Future of Ice. This is the artist’s sixth solo exhibition with the gallery. The exhibition runs through November 13, 2021. John Zurier’s practice over the past twenty years has resulted in nearly monochromatic, atmospheric paintings and works on paper. Evoking his impressions of ephemeral phenomena including the relationship between color, light, and air, they stem primarily from Zurier’s time in Iceland where he maintains a studio. The distinctive elements of the nation’s delicate and fleeting light, and the qualities of the oftentimes stark climate are conveyed through deep memories of these conditions. Brushwork and the dilute tints and tones of his subdued practice emphasize time and space while underscoring the simple and the imperfect. This is informed by Zurier’s study ... More

More News
An eerie, thrilling trip to the Toronto International Film Festival
NEW YORK, NY.- “Would you like to move to the orchestra?” a voice from the dark whispered. I was at the Toronto International Film Festival and, moments earlier, had just realized that I was the only festivalgoer in the very capacious, very empty balcony. In normal years, this 2,000-seat theater, a festival mainstay, is packed with excitedly buzzing attendees. But normal is so very 2019, as are crowds. It felt awfully lonely up there with just me and some ushers, so I said Sure! and ran down to the orchestra, settling amid other attendees who, perhaps like me, were trying to feign a sense of togetherness — at a COVID-safe distance, of course. One of the largest film happenings in the world, the Toronto festival celebrated its 46th anniversary this year and, more gloomily, its second year of putting on a show during the pandemic. On a number of levels, it was a success: Although scaled down from its ... More

Ralph Irizarry, innovative Latin percussionist, dies at 67
NEW YORK, NY.- Ralph Irizarry, a master of the timbales who played in groups led by conga player Ray Barretto and singer Rubn Blades before forming his own well-regarded bands, died Sept. 5 in a hospital in the New York City borough of Brooklyn. He was 67. His daughter, Marisa Irizarry, said the cause was multiple organ failure caused by a bacterial infection in his lungs that led to septic shock. Ralph Irizarry’s virtuosic timbale playing placed him in the tradition of masters such as Tito Puente, said Bobby Sanabria, a percussionist and educator who occasionally performed with Irizarry. “Ralph took the instrument and expanded on its possibilities to the nth degree,” augmenting it with cowbells and other percussion instruments, Sanabria said in a phone interview. But he refused to use a bass drum or add to his band a drummer who played a standard trap set. “If you closed your ... More

Review: A choreographer's of-the-moment brand of 'not knowing'
NEW YORK, NY.- As the grand reopening of Broadway continued this week, a smaller theatrical enterprise, far across town, was also revving up again. For the first time since March 2020, Target Margin Theater welcomed a live audience into its no-frills warehouse space in Sunset Park, Brooklyn, presenting a new work by choreographer Julie Mayo. Mayo’s “Nerve Show,” as wacky as it is melancholic, straddles the time before the pandemic and the not-quite-after where we find ourselves now, an era of stuttering starts and stops and collectively frayed nerves. The process of creating it began in 2019, with a cast of four dancers (in addition to Mayo) that has since expanded to five: Justin Cabrillos, Ursula Eagly, Doug LeCours, Eleanor Smith and Jessie Young, all of whom are wonderfully idiosyncratic (and credited with contributing movement and sound). Mayo, who has been choreographing ... More

Exhibition explores the complex relationship between space and the sensory
MILAN.- The A arte Invernizzi gallery opened on Wednesday 15 September 2021 the exhibition Sensitive spaces curated by Francesca Pola. The complex relationship between space and the sensory is the fulcrum of this exhibition which presents together Philippe Decrauzat, Riccardo De Marchi, Martina Klein, Arcangelo Sassolino. Among the works of these four authors some elements of analogy can be recognized: they are characterized by a formal essentiality intended at cancelling any aspect of expressiveness in a sentimental and emotional key and with it by a radical and fundamental material and executive clarity, for which the operative method is a fundamental and significant part, transparent and evident in its becoming an image. Each of them, in a different way, creates images that we can define sensitive spaces, with which the visitor is called to put his own physicality into play: ... More

Gallery FUMI opens a new space with a new show
LONDON.- Visitors to Gallery FUMI’s newly extended Mayfair space will find an array of exceptional works such as: a 6 foot high carved wooden sculpture, painted with abstractions of the human body and functioning as a lamp; a wunderkammer in woven Japanese paper and Finnish wood; a silver table centre coated in a biomimetic version of bone; a console covered in 70 year-old roof shingles. This is what happens when creatives collide, even if the collision occurs across thousands of miles and by digital means. Earlier this year, Sam Pratt and Valerio Capo, FUMI’s co-founders, invited the gallery’s designers and artists to form collaborative pairs. Over WhatsApp and Zoom, these freshly formed units started to meld their ideas. “The need for exchange and being in touch with people in other places, via a shared project, is such a wonderful prospect,” says Tina Roeder, who ... More

Spanish film director Mario Camus dies aged 86
SAN SEBASTIAN.- Spanish director Mario Camus, whose film about the aftermath of Spain's 1936-39 civil war won the top award at the Berlin film festival, died on Saturday. He was 86. "Filmmaker Mario Camus passed away in Santander," Spain's Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences said in a posting on social media. Camus, whose best films were inspired by great literary works, first drew international attention when his film about the aftermath of the Spanish Civil War, "La Colmena" (The Beehive) won the Golden Bear at the 1983 Berlin Film Festival. The following year, "Los santos inocentes" (The Holy Innocents) received a special mention from the jury at the Cannes Film Festival, and its two stars won the best actor award jointly. In 2011, he won an honorary Goya award, Spain's equivalent of an Oscar. Camus' death came a day after the passing of Spanish playwright Alfonso ... More

Exhibition presents a boundary-pushing exploration of the most urgent global issues of our time
HONOLULU, HI.- This fall the Honolulu Museum of Art offers a visually dynamic exploration of the most urgent global issues of our time. Artists of Hawaiʻi Now features 18 leading contemporary artists of Hawai‘i, whose compelling and essential works confront some of today’s most crucial and timely themes such as Indigenous rights, the environment and a range of social concerns. It also serves as a model for how museums can partner with local creatives to enact meaningful community solutions from the roots up. Artists of Hawaiʻi Now builds upon the museum’s longstanding tradition of showcasing the work of Hawaiʻi-based artists, directly supporting and investing in the local arts ecosystem. This exhibition amplifying works representative of the creativity and innovation that Hawaiʻi offers the global community. Artists of Hawai‘i Now is co-curated by HoMA Curatorial team members Taylour ... More

Mickalene Thomas debuts ten large-scale paintings at Lvy Gorvy
NEW YORK, NY.- Lvy Gorvy opened Mickalene Thomas’ Beyond the Pleasure Principle in New York, the first chapter of a multipart exhibition that will unfold across four international cities during fall 2021 to present interconnected bodies of new work, ranging from painting and collage to installation and video. Over the past 20 years, Thomas has cultivated a distinctive vocabulary of Black queer aesthetics and thought, both within her multidisciplinary practice and through her often collaborative approach to producing and exhibiting her work. With the sequential premieres of Beyond the Pleasure Principle in the gallery’s locations in New York, London, Paris, and Hong Kong, Thomas sets out to formally, spatially, and philosophically draw attention to the central study of her art: the power and desirability of Black women, and their presence, imprint, and legacy in global avant-garde ... More

Bruneau & Co. Auctioneers announces highlights included in the Estate Fine Art & Antique Auction
CRANSTON, RI.- A dynamic oil on canvas Cubist painting by the Indian artist Maqbool Fida Husain, an early 20th a century Tiffany Studios ‘Bleeding Heart’ table lamp, and a circa 1904 Caille Brothers (Chicago) Eclipse upright 25-cent slot machine are all expected to do well in Bruneau & Co. Auctioneers’ Estate Fine Art & Antique Auction on Thursday, September 30th. The online-only auction has a start time of 6 pm Eastern and will be highlighted by a single-owner collection of antiques and collectibles. In all, 333 lots will come up for bid. All items can be previewed, by appointment only, in the Bruneau & Co. gallery located at 63 Fourth Avenue in Cranston. “I enjoy doing the online bidding during these online-only auctions because it is like a video game with so much action,” said Travis Landry, a Bruneau & Co. auctioneer. Company president Kevin Bruneau added, “You never know what you’re ... More

Migros Museum fr Gegenwartskunst opens the exhibition 'Playful Geometry'
ZURICH.- The exhibition Playful Geometry presents works from the collection based on a geometric core vocabulary in an engaging dialogue. Geometric form as the smallest common denominator underlies an associative and playful gathering of works from different periods that reflect a wide array of approaches to art-making. The ensemble sheds light on geometric abstraction with its diverse societal implications both from an art-historical vantage point and in a contemporary perspective. The exhibition’s centerpiece is the sprawling installation Bar Restaurant (2010), which the Brazilian artist Laura Lima (1971–, lives and works in Rio de Janeiro) created on the occasion of her solo exhibition at the Migros Museum fr Gegenwartskunst in 2013. Lima’s practice is informed by her fascination with the complexity of social relations and forms of human behavior. Many of her scenarios, ... More

'Buena Vista Social Club' at 25: Memories of memories
NEW YORK, NY.- “Buena Vista Social Club,” which was recorded 25 years ago and released in 1997, was the unlikeliest of blockbusters: a collection of decades-old Cuban songs, featuring musicians in their 60s, 70s and 80s, that has now sold in the millions worldwide. The album was named after a long-defunct club in Havana where Black musicians had once gathered. With its release, Buena Vista Social Club also served as the name of the collective of musicians who performed on the album and, later, became an imprimatur for all sorts of projects connected to them. Recorded in one week in Havana, “Buena Vista Social Club” led to concerts, tours, a 1999 Wim Wenders documentary centered on a triumphant Carnegie Hall show, and extensive solo and group projects over the next decades, bringing international recognition to the musicians. On the 25th anniversary of its ... More

Wrapped Arc de Triomphe is Christo's fleeting gift to Paris
PARIS.- For almost 60 years, the artist known as Christo dreamed of wrapping the Arc de Triomphe. As a young man, having fled communist Bulgaria, he would gaze at the monument from his tiny garret apartment. A photomontage dated 1962 shows the 164-foot-high arch crudely bundled up. Freedom trumped the sacred. He always wanted people to look again at what perhaps they did not see. Now, a little over a year after Christo’s death at the age of 84, “L’Arc de Triomphe, Wrapped” is a reality. About 270,000 square feet of silvery blue fabric, shimmering in the changing light of Paris, hugs the monument commissioned by Napoleon in 1806 at the giddy height of his power. The polypropylene material, its tone reminiscent of the city’s distinctive zinc roofs, is secured but not held rigidly fast by almost 1.9 miles of red rope, in line with the artist’s meticulous instructions. “He wanted a living ... More

King's Cross becomes London Design Festival's hottest district for design, innovation, culture and creativity
LONDON.- The King’s Cross Design District this year focuses on the future of design, from showcasing the ‘material heroes’ that could help address our urgent collective need to transition to a circular economy, to providing a platform for the next generation of design graduates. The district also hosts the world’s first Biophilic design show as well as exploring the future cities and digital design. From 18-26 September, King’s Cross Design District hosts a jam-packed schedule of installations and events as the highly anticipated London Design Festival returns to the destination for a third year. King’s Cross has become a melting pot of contemporary design, innovation, culture and creativity, giving visitors plenty to explore from interactive exhibitions and thought-provoking activations, to talks, workshops and events championing up-and-coming designers. LDF coincides with King’s ... More

Exhibition Tour---In America: A Lexicon of Fashion with Andrew Bolton

On a day like today, Danish painter Michael Peter Ancher died
September 19, 1927. Michael Peter Ancher (9 June 1849 19 September 1927) was a Danish impressionist artist. He is most associated with his paintings of fishermen and other scenes from the Danish port of Skagen. His paintings are classics and he is probably one of Denmark's most popular artists. In this image: A Christening, Michael Ancher (1888).

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