Cover Stories

Article date: Monday, August 19, 2019
Lionel Jusseret on Capturing the Unpredictable

"So I turned instinctively to documentary cinema. It allows for lighter equipment and more independence. I discovered the working methods of Robert Flaherty and Johan van der Keuken: intimacy with the subject, immersion and long term work. They were searching for unpredictability to inject life into their movies. That was what I wanted also".

Article date: Thursday, August 8, 2019
Artistic Practice  with Maxim Ryckaerts

"My work questions the volatile nature of the stuff we’re surrounded with everyday. I try to tell an urban story in a wayward manner, with the recurring theme of the strange interaction between language and matter. I have an ongoing fascination with symbols, icons and puzzles".

Article date: Wednesday, August 7, 2019
Roy Lichtenstein and the Symbolism of the Cartoon

American pop artist Roy Lichtenstein shook up the art world with his comic-strip inspired paintings and his bold reproductions of cartoon characters. He took images from popular culture, and reproduced them in his art to create new contexts and meanings, becoming one of the most famous pop artists of all time. Lichtenstein also made sculpture, prints and ceramics, but is best remembered for his painted works.

Article date: Wednesday, July 31, 2019
Enough is Enough: Concerns Raised for The Royal Museum of Fine Arts in Brussels

The Royal Museum of Fine Arts in Brussels is back in the news again, just weeks after it emerged that there were on-going problems caused by leaking roofs, the institution now faces issues with climate control that are putting priceless Dutch artworks in jeopardy.

Article date: Wednesday, July 24, 2019
Freedom of Color

Carlos Cruz-Diez dedicated his life to solving a problem never before thought of in art history: how to free color from form. Simply coming up with this question meant understanding art and color in a different way.

Article date: Tuesday, July 23, 2019
Street Art to the Gallery: Interview with Revolue (Antipop), Brazil

"Graffiti is something to have fun with, but it also has a serious message. That’s why I don’t consider myself a graffiti artist anymore. For me, real graffiti artists are on the streets every day, tagging all around, sending messages...I like to observe, to hang with street artists. I truly respect them. My main goal is always to make people think - think about themselves, think about the city with a funny or sarcastic taste. In the end, its art, and for me, art is all about happiness".

Article date: Friday, July 19, 2019
Symbolism of Interiors in Félix Vallotton's Intimacies

Born on December 28, 1865, Félix Vallotton was a Swiss French painter and a lover of the theatre. His theatrical, stage-like paintings have often been overlooked by Western critics, but his ability to capture images that seem to suggest something unsaid, something lurking beneath the surface, paved the way for several European and American artists including Edward Hopper.

Article date: Monday, July 8, 2019
The Aestheticized Interview with Denis Brun (France)

"I think that art has not such a social role that contemporary society would like us to believe. Especially when it is used as a substitute to real politic or education to try to badly fix a certain lack of social cohesion, economical fragility or cultural poverty. At this level, society's expectations of the unifying and restorative potential of art (and artists) are totally disproportionate".

Article date: Monday, July 1, 2019
London's Turbulent Russian Market

The market for Russian art is one of the strangest in the auction world. It plays out in London – for the quasi-exclusive benefit of Russian dealers and collectors who jet in from Moscow. Its biggest sellers are artists beloved by Russians – who, to international collectors, appear little-known and over-priced. The market is not the preserve of Sotheby’s and Christie’s – but also involves their smaller cousins Bonhams and family firm MacDougall’s, launched in 2004 exclusively to sell Russian art.

Article date: Friday, June 28, 2019
Back to Basics

Colombian artist Eduardo Ramírez Villamizar painted and sculpted what in his eyes are reality’s essential forms. Ramírez Villamizar (1923) knew his creations depended on his ability to identify when to stop working and researching for the piece he was constructing had no excesses nor was there anything missing from it.

Article date: Wednesday, June 26, 2019
3-D Day in Normandy

"Outdoor sculpture is hardly an over-reported area of the Art Market so, when I heard that an international selling-show was taking place this Summer on top of a Normandy cliff, I set off to investigate. Not just any old cliff: the cliff in Etretat where Claude Monet painted his famous Impressionist seascapes in the 1880s.".

Article date: Tuesday, June 25, 2019
The Symbolism of Flowers in the Art of Georgia O’Keeffe

O’Keeffe herself often commented that the colour and form of the flowers was more important than the subject matter, suggesting that she was interested in the natural form and capturing its beauty. Several feminist critics have praised O’Keeffe’s work as capturing feminist themes far ahead of their time. Certainly, in the era in which she was working, O’Keeffe was in a male-dominated world and was repeatedly reminded of her gender and otherness as she moved through the art world.

Lead Stories

Article date: Monday, August 19, 2019
Gunilla Palmstierna-Weiss at Moderna Museet, Stockholm Discover the art of Gunilla Palmstierna-Weiss in a small exhibition full of gems, including drawings, collages, models and ceramic objects from her rich artistic practice between 1964 and 1984. Her commitment to art and politics has involved her in student riots, liberation struggles and cultural hubs all over the world, and always, somehow, in the midst of where it was all happening.
Article date: Monday, August 19, 2019
Balenciaga and Spanish Painting at the Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum in Madrid The museum is presenting an exhibition that connects the work of Cristóbal Balenciaga, the most admired and influential fashion designer of all time, with the tradition of 16th- to 20th-century Spanish painting. References to Spanish art and culture are a recurring presence in Balenciaga’s work. The simple, minimalist lines of religious habits or the architectural volume of their cloth are to be found in many of his designs.
Article date: Sunday, August 18, 2019
Sun and Soul Vitalism and Symbolism in the SMK Collection Fields of waving grain, shimmering sunshine, a majestic mountaineer and a grey palette that only Vilhelm Hammershøi could wield with such mastery. Enjoy a selection of key masterpieces of Danish art from around the year 1900. A period that encompassed contemplative, symbolic ‘images of the soul’ as well as a vibrant enthusiasm for nature, light and vitality.
Article date: Sunday, August 18, 2019
£9.5 Million Work by Founder of Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood John Everett Millais is Now at Risk of Permanently Leaving the UK Arts Minister Rebecca Pow has placed a temporary export bar on Millais’ ‘Ferdinand Lured by Ariel’ to provide an opportunity to keep the painting in the country. Valued at £9,500,000 the painting was completed by John Everett Millais, the father of the Pre-Raphaelite movement. The work is at risk of export unless a UK buyer can be found to keep it in the UK where it would be put on public display.
Article date: Friday, August 16, 2019
Gropius Bau Presents There is no Nonviolent Way to Look at Somebody, a Survey of Filmmaking and Sculpture by Wu Tsang Following a year-long residency at the Gropius Bau, Wu Tsang’s solo exhibition There is no nonviolent way to look at somebody presents a survey of her unique filmmaking practice and is the German premiere of her new film installation, One emerging from a point of view (2019).
Article date: Friday, August 16, 2019
Award-Winning Design of Tokyo Music Hall Transforms Roof into a Public Plaza Although music halls generally appeal to groups of people with a specific interest, Persian architecture firm Hajizadeh & Associates developed a music hall that caters to all citizens of the city, and not just music lovers. The "Tokyo Music Hall" is an award-winning design that transforms the music hall's roof into a space of contemplation and leisure, inspired by traditional Japanese architecture.
Article date: Thursday, August 15, 2019
National Gallery Reveals Images of ‘Abandoned’ Angel and Christ Underneath The Virgin of the Rocks New scientific research by the National Gallery into Leonardo da Vinci’s The Virgin of the Rocks (about 1491/2-9 and 1506-8) has expanded our knowledge of the composition he began before abandoning it for the version we see today. The drawings, underneath one of the Gallery’s most popular paintings, have been revealed ahead of a new immersive experience featuring the work – created by 59 Productions – that will open later this year.
Article date: Wednesday, August 14, 2019
Gropius Bau Presents Walking Through Walls, a Group Exhibition of Works by 28 artists Marking the 30th Anniversary of the Fall of the Berlin Wall Walking Through Walls marks the 30th anniversary of the fall of the Berlin Wall, one of the most symbolic events of the 20th century, interrogating the experience of vulnerability and anxiety caused by power structures that thrive on confinement and segregation.
Article date: Tuesday, August 13, 2019
Portfolio of Impressionist Prints Owned by Revolutionary Dealer Vollard to be Offered at Sotheby’s Ambroise Vollard was of critical importance for the Impressionist and Post-Impressionist artists so widely admired today. His courage and determination brought the works of a host of younger painters including Maurice Denis, Pierre Bonnard, Félix Vallotton, Édouard Vuillard and Edvard Munch, to the attention of the international public, along with older masters such as Paul Cézanne and Paul Gauguin.
Article date: Tuesday, August 13, 2019
An Unprecedented Exhibition of Original Cuban Propaganda  185 Works to be Displayed for the First Time On 27 September, House of Illustration will open the first major exhibition of graphic design from Cuba’s ‘golden age’. Designed in Cuba: Cold War Graphics will bring together work distributed across the globe by OSPAAAL: Fidel Castro’s Organisation of Solidarity of the People of Asia, Africa and Latin America, an organisation founded to promote cooperation between socialist countries and liberation movements.
Article date: Monday, August 12, 2019
The Roof Garden Commission: Alicja Kwade, ParaPivot Berlin-based artist Alicja Kwade's (born 1979, Poland) work is elegant, rigorous, and highly experiential. Using a wide range of media, Kwade creates sculptures and installations that reflect on time, perception, and scientific inquiry. With equal parts poetry and critical acumen, she calls into question the systems designed to banish doubt from the world and make sense of an otherwise unfathomable universe.
Article date: Monday, August 12, 2019
Spellbinding Monet Work Worth £28 Million at Risk of Being Lost Arts Minister Rebecca Pow has placed a temporary export bar on Claude Monet’s ‘Le Palais Ducal’ in the hope that a UK buyer can be found to keep the work in the country. Valued at £27,534,000 plus VAT of £706,800, the painting was completed following Monet’s 1908 visit to Italy with his second wife Alice. The work shows a sun-lit Doge’s Palace in Venice and its reflection in the water.
Article date: Sunday, August 11, 2019
Gordon Rintoul is to Step Down as the Director of National Museums Scotland (NMS) Next March after 18 Years in the Role He joined the service in 2002 from Sheffield Galleries and Museums Trust where he had served as its chief executive since 1998. During his time at NMS, Rintoul has been responsible for four museums and overseen the National Museum of Scotland’s £80m masterplan, which completed earlier this year after 15 years.
Article date: Saturday, August 10, 2019
Tate Modern Stages First UK Survey of Dóra Maurer From this week until 5 July 2020, Tate Modern showcases the pioneering and playful work of Dóra Maurer (b.1937, Budapest) in a year long, free exhibition. This is the first UK survey to celebrate Maurer’s five-decade career, bringing together 35 works from her conceptual photographic series and experimental films to her colourful graphic works and striking geometric paintings. It opens alongside a selection of new free displays across Tate Modern, including Sol LeWitt, David Goldblatt and Franciszka and Stefan Themerson.
Article date: Friday, August 9, 2019
UK Museums Loan Nearly 450,000 Objects Across the Globe Almost 450,000 items from 17 national museums in the UK were on loan to a global network of museums, galleries and institutions last year, a new report has revealed. The National Museums Partnership Report shows that in total, the items loaned were seen by more than 33 million visitors, and informed more than 1300 research projects with partner institutions.
Article date: Thursday, August 8, 2019
Over 18000 Items Seized and 59 Arrests Made is Operation Targeting Cultural Goods Customs and other law enforcement authorities from 29 countries, coordinated by the Spanish Civil Guard (Guardia Civil) and supported by Europol, INTERPOL and the World Customs Organization (WCO), have joined forces against the trafficking of cultural goods.
Article date: Wednesday, August 7, 2019
Centre Pompidou Presents Francis Bacon: Books and Paintings The last major French exhibition of Francis Bacon's work was held in 1996 at the Centre Pompidou. More than twenty years later, Francis Bacon: Books and Painting presents paintings dating from 1971, the year of the retrospective event at the national galleries of the Grand Palais, to his final works in 1992. Didier Ottinger is the curator of this innovative exploration of the influence of literature in Francis Bacon’s painting.
Article date: Tuesday, August 6, 2019
King Tutankhamun Gilded Coffin's Restoration Starts The Grand Egyptian Museum (GEM) overlooking Giza Plateau today was buzzing with top officials and media who flocked to the conservation centre to catch a glimpse of the large gilded coffin of King Tutankhamun, recently transported from his tomb in the Valley of the Kings in Luxor.
Article date: Tuesday, August 6, 2019
Christian Boltanski — Lifetime at Tokyo National Art Center This exhibition is among the largest retrospectives ever held in Japan of the work of Christian Boltanski, one of the most prominent contemporary artists, and encompasses work from throughout his career. After making short films in the late 1960s, Boltanski worked extensively with photography in the 1970s, gaining attention for works dealing with his own memories and those of others.
Article date: Monday, August 5, 2019
Foster + Partners Wins International Competition for Bilbao Fine Arts Museum The winning proposal for the expansion and remodelling of the Bilbao Fine Arts Museum was revealed by the president of the Provincial Council of Bizkaia and the Bilbao Fine Arts Museum Foundation Board. Chosen from a shortlist of six, the entry by Foster + Partners, and LM Uriarte Arkitektura S.L.P, under the pseudonym “Agravitas” was unanimously declared by the jury as the one that “carefully respects the existing, recovering the historical values of the museum.
Article date: Monday, August 5, 2019
Kingdom of the Netherlands Establishes Endowment Fund in Support of Center for Netherlandish Art at MFA Boston The Museum of Fine Arts, Boston (MFA), announced this Monday that the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Kingdom of the Netherlands has shared its intent to establish a permanent endowment fund in support of the MFA’s Center for Netherlandish Art (CNA). The fund, named The Kingdom of the Netherlands Fund for Dutch Scholars, will allow Dutch academics, students and institutions to participate in CNA programs and research initiatives, sustaining international connections between scholars in both countries.
Article date: Sunday, August 4, 2019
Paris' Overcrowded Louvre to Make Reservations Compulsory The world famous Louvre museum in Paris on Friday urged visitors to book their visit in advance online after seeing a heavy influx this summer, adding reservations would be obligatory by the end of this year.
Article date: Saturday, August 3, 2019
Karl Lagerfeld Might Get Met Retrospective He might have been no fan of retrospectives himself, but Karl Lagerfeld might be getting his own at The Metropolitan Museum of Art in 2022. Any homage to the legendary designer, who toward the end of his life was creative director of three labels including Chanel, Fendi, and his own eponymous label, is expected to be larger than life. Lagerfeld was well known for continuously transforming the Granda Palais several times a year for his Chanel runway shows into grandiose fashion spectacles.
Article date: Friday, August 2, 2019
£10 Million Turner Masterpiece May Leave British Shores JMW Turner’s famous work The Dark Rigi, the Lake of Lucerne at risk of export . Arts Minister Rebecca Pow says the export of the work would be a “terrible loss to the whole country. I hope that by placing a temporary export bar we can ensure that funds can be raised to save The Dark Rigi for the nation so it is able to go on public display".
Article date: Friday, August 2, 2019
Rembrandt's 'Landscape with Three Trees' Acquired by Princeton University Art Museum An evocative and technically complex etching by Dutch Baroque master Rembrandt van Rijn (1606-69), "Landscape with Three Trees" (1643), was recently acquired by the Princeton University Art Museum. The Princeton University Art Museum holds 70 of the 300 prints produced by Rembrandt over his long career, providing a cross-section of the artist’s graphic output, ranging from several of his earliest self-portraits and genre studies to some of his greatest late religious compositions.
Article date: Thursday, August 1, 2019
Jacob Fabricius Named Artistic Director for 2020 Edition The Busan Biennale Organizing Committee (hereinafter referred to as the committee, executive director Seong-Youn Kim) named Jacob Fabricius as artistic director for the Busan Biennale 2020 scheduled for September of next year.
Article date: Tuesday, July 30, 2019
Order and Ornament: Roy Lichtenstein's Entablatures to Provide Focused Examination of Artist's Process Opening September 27, Order and Ornament: Roy Lichtenstein’s Entablatures will present a concentrated selection of fifteen works on paper related to the artist’s Entablatures series, as well as a display of preparatory materials. The first exhibition at the Whitney devoted to the artist since the Roy Lichtenstein Foundation’s transformative gift of the Roy Lichtenstein Study Collection, this focused look at a single pivotal series illustrates how the gift allows the Museum to examine the artist’s work in new ways.
Article date: Tuesday, July 30, 2019
Grayson Perry, Cathie Pilkington and Others Named as Judges for Major London Exhibition of ‘Outsider Art’ "My hopes for the Outside In exhibition are that I'll find an undiscovered genius who has a sophisticated aesthetic teamed with a raw vision of the world!” Those are the words of Grayson Perry who has been announced as one of the judges for a major new exhibition set to open at Kings Place, London, this autumn (October 28- January 1 2020).
Article date: Tuesday, July 30, 2019
Group Files Lawsuit Over Lead Poisoning Danger From Notre-Dame Blaze An environmental group has filed a lawsuit alleging that lead pollution from the April 15 fire that destroyed the spire and damaged the roof of Paris’s Notre-Dame cathedral is endangering the health of nearby residents.
Article date: Monday, July 29, 2019
Carlos Cruz-Diez, Major Figure in Kinetic Art, Dies Aged 95 Carlos Cruz-Diez, one of the major figures in kinetic art, has died at the age of 95 in Paris, his family announced Sunday. "It is with deep sadness that we announce the death of our beloved father, grandfather and great-grandfather, Carlos Eduardo Cruz-Diez," said a statement from the family posted on the artist's website.
Article date: Monday, July 29, 2019
The Winners of the 12th Annual IPPAWARDS Announced The iPhone Photography Awards (IPPAWARDS) has announced the winners of the 12th Annual Awards. This year’s winners were selected from thousands of entries submitted by iPhone photographers from over 140 countries around the world. The Grand Prize Winner and Photographer of the Year Award goes to Gabriella Cigliano of Italy for her entry Big Sister.
Article date: Monday, July 29, 2019
Fire Breaks out in Frankfurt MMK Modern Art Museum Firefighters in Frankfurt were combating a blaze at the famous Frankfurt's Museum für Moderne Kunst (Museum of Modern Art or MMK) on Monday. The building had been closed for renovations when passers-by reported smoke. German police opened an investigation into a fire.
Article date: Sunday, July 28, 2019
Guggenheim Museum Receives Gift from the Robert Mapplethorpe Foundation to Establish Conservation Fellowship for Photography The Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum has received an endowment from the Robert Mapplethorpe Foundation to establish a conservation fellowship to preserve, care for, and conduct research on photography by a diverse range of established and emerging artists in the Guggenheim’s collection.
Article date: Saturday, July 27, 2019
Bernar Venet's Arc Majeur: Work Has Begun Alongside a Belgian Highway The earthworks and foundations necessary for the installation of the ‘Arc Majeur’ have begun along the E411 motorway in Lavaux-Saint-Anne (Belgium). The ‘Arc Majeur’ is a collective project led by the John Cockerill Foundation, which brings together experienced technical service providers, but also corporate sponsors and institutional partners.
Article date: Saturday, July 27, 2019
Counterfeit Suspicion: Miró Show in Munich Cancelled at the Last Minute Disappointment in the Künstlerhaus at Munich’s Lenbachplatz: A large summer exhibition of prints by the Catalunian artist Joan Miró has been cancelled, as French experts discover potentially counterfeit works amongst the exhibit.
Article date: Friday, July 26, 2019
Tear Gas Manufacturer Warren Kanders Steps Down from Whitney Board  The embattled executive in question, Warren B. Kanders, has stepped down as vice chairman of the Whitney Museum of American Art, the New York Times reports.
Article date: Thursday, July 25, 2019
New Threat To Fire-damaged Notre Dame Cathedral: Heat Wave Paris (AP) - The chief architect of France's historic monuments says he's afraid that the heat wave sweeping Europe could cause the vaulted ceilings of fire-ravaged Notre Dame Cathedral to collapse. Dozens of sensors dotted around the 12th-century monument have shown no indication that it's deteriorating, but architect Philippe Villeneuve is worried.
Article date: Wednesday, July 24, 2019
FIAC Hors les Murs, Yoyoi Kusama and Glenn Brown This year FIAC offers an exceptional artistic Hors les Murs programme, in the Jardin des Tuileries, on the Place de la Concorde, on the Place Vendôme and at the musée national Eugène Delacroix. Two carte blanche presented for this edition on the Place Vendôme and at the musée national Eugène Delacroix.
Article date: Tuesday, July 23, 2019
Sotheby’s Shareholders File Lawsuit Against US$3.7 Billion’s Acquisition by BidFair Two Sotheby’s shareholders, Eli Goffmna and Shiva Stein, have filed lawsuits in federal court in attempt to stop the US$3.7 billion acquisition of the auction house by BidFair’s USA, an entity wholly owned by media and telecom entrepreneur Patrick Drahi. The shareholders are claiming “incomplete and misleading disclosures about the deal,” Bloomberg reports.
Article date: Tuesday, July 23, 2019
The Museum of Modern Art Receives Transformative Gift of African Contemporary Art from Collector Jean Pigozzi The Museum of Modern Art announces a major gift of 45 works of African contemporary art from the prolific collector Jean Pigozzi. Pigozzi first started collecting African art in 1989, after seeing the exhibition Magiciens de la Terre in Paris.
Article date: Monday, July 22, 2019
Beautiful Mosaic Dated To Graeco-Roman Times Discovered In Alexandria, Egypt The ancient urban complex of Kom el-Dikka has been excavated by Poland’s Centre for Mediterranean Archaeology (CAS since 1960. Polish archaeologists work in cooperation with the Egyptian Ministry of Antiquities. Kom el-Dikka is a neighborhood in Alexandria, Egypt. Now an important archaeological site, Kom Al Dikka was a well-off residential area in Graeco-Roman times, with impressive villas, bathhouses and a theatre.
Article date: Sunday, July 21, 2019
A Passion for Montmartre, The Weisman-Michel Collection : Valadon, Steinlen, Ibels The Weisman-Michel Collection is a unique, private collection which focuses on the work of artists at the end-of-the-nineteenth and early-twentieth-century who lived and/or worked in Montmartre or whose art reflects the avant-garde “spirit of Montmartre.”
Article date: Saturday, July 20, 2019
Original Bauhaus at Berlinische Galerie The Bauhaus existed for only 14 years in Germany, but for 100 years its ideas have now been passed on and its products relaunched, imitated and further developed. Marking the centenary of the Bauhaus’s founding, the Bauhaus-Archiv / Museum für Gestaltung’s exhibition at the Berlinische Galerie is presenting famous, familiar and forgotten Bauhaus originals and recounting the history behind the objects.
Article date: Thursday, July 18, 2019
“Brave New Virtues. Shaping Our Digital World,” Vienna Biennale for Change 2019 On the basis of which values can the utopia of an economically and socially just and fair as well as ecologically sustainable future become reality? “With the possibilities of art, design, and architecture, the Vienna Biennale will contribute to shaping a future based on values,” Christoph Thun-Hohenstein, General Director of the MAK and initiator and head of the Vienna Biennale, states. Artists, designers, and architects from all continents will take a stance towards the future we really want.
Article date: Thursday, July 18, 2019
Forgotten Kingdoms From the Hittite Empire to the Arabians - this Summer at the Louvre The Hittite empire, a great rival power of ancient Egypt, ruled over Anatolia and held sway over the Levant until about 1200 BC. Its demise gave rise to Neo-Hittite and Aramean kingdoms in modern-day Turkey and Syria, heirs of the political, cultural, and artistic traditions of the fallen empire. The exhibition invites visitors to rediscover the mythic sites of this forgotten civilization, such as the majestic remains of the Tell Halaf site, located near the current Turco-Syrian border.
Article date: Wednesday, July 17, 2019
Shiota Chiharu: The Soul Trembles -  the Largeset and Most Comprehensive Exhibition Ever at Mori Art Museum, Japan Berlin-based international artist Shiota Chiharu is known for performances and installations that express the intangible: memories, anxiety, dreams, silence and more. Often arising out of personal experience, her works have enthralled people all over the world and from all walks of life by questioning universal concepts such as identity, boundaries, and existence.
Article date: Wednesday, July 17, 2019
Musee d'Orsay Exhibits 'Degas at the Opera' Throughout his entire career, from his debut in the 1860s up to his final works after 1900, the Opera formed the focal point of Degas’ output. It was his “own room”. He explored the theatre’s various spaces - auditorium and stage, boxes, foyers, and dance studios - and followed those who frequented them: dancers, singers, orchestral musicians, audience members, and black-attired subscribers lurking in the wings. This closed world presented a microcosm of infinite possibilities allowing all manner of experimentations: multiple points of view, contrasts of lighting, the study of motion and the precision of movement.
Article date: Wednesday, July 17, 2019
Frieder Burda, Art Collector & Founder of Museum Frieder Burda,  Dies Aged 83 Art collector and patron Frieder Burda has died at the age of 83. Burda made a name for himself as an entrepreneur and avid art collector. In 2004 he opened the private Museum Frieder Burda in Baden-Baden, southwest Germany. It houses more than 700 works of modern and contemporary art with a particular focus on German Expressionism and American Abstract Expressionism. The building was designed by architecht Richard Meier.
Article date: Tuesday, July 16, 2019
Tate Acquires Art Archive of Ithell Colquhoun, Transferred by the National Trust Tate has acquired a significant body of archives and artworks by British surrealist artist, Ithell Colquhoun, gifted by the National Trust. The collection of approximately 5,000 sketches, drawings and commercial artwork covering Colquhoun’s career from the 1930s-1980s, which she bequeathed to the National Trust, reunites her work with the bequest of occult and other papers she left to Tate in 1989.
Article date: Tuesday, July 16, 2019
693 Artists Open their Own Exhibition at the Rijksmuseum Yesterday, on the anniversary of Rembrandt’s birth, 693 artists will open their own exhibition at the Rijksmuseum: Long Live Rembrandt. Hundreds of artists – from primary school children to established artist, and from financial controllers to cabinetmakers – are paying homage to the great master in the museum’s summer exhibition. The artworks on display include 96 versions of The Night Watch, 253 artworks by children, and 132 copies of Rembrandt’s self-portraits. Long Live Rembrandt runs until 15 September 2019 in the Philips Wing of the Rijksmuseum.
Article date: Monday, July 15, 2019
Tate Appoints Victoria Cheetham as Chief Operating Officer Tate is delighted to announce the appointment of Victoria Cheetham as Chief Operating Officer. She will take up her role in autumn 2019. She is currently Executive Director, Arts at Southbank Centre, Europe's largest arts centre, where she leads strategy and delivery of the artistic programme across multiple art forms and sites in London, the UK and globally.
Article date: Monday, July 15, 2019
Leslie Koch Named President of the Ronald O. Perelman Performing Arts Center The Board of Directors of the Ronald O. Perelman Performing Arts Center today announced the appointment of Leslie Koch as its next President. Koch succeeds Maggie Boepple, the Perelman’s current President who has worked on the project since 2012 and will continue to serve as an advisor.

Interviews

Article date: Friday, June 21, 2019
An Interview with the New Owners of Art Düsseldorf "I believe Art Düsseldorf has great potential for growth and I’m always interested in working with fairs that add value to the market. Walter Gehlen and his team have enjoyed two very successful editions - we can now couple this with the experience and knowledge Angus Montgomery Arts has garnered from over 40 years of establishing contemporary art fairs. Welcoming Art Düsseldorf into our portfolio will, I hope, enable the fair to benefit from our wider international audiences of collectors, exhibitors and partners".

Symbolism in Art

Article date: Tuesday, June 25, 2019
The Symbolism of Flowers in the Art of Georgia O’Keeffe O’Keeffe herself often commented that the colour and form of the flowers was more important than the subject matter, suggesting that she was interested in the natural form and capturing its beauty. Several feminist critics have praised O’Keeffe’s work as capturing feminist themes far ahead of their time. Certainly, in the era in which she was working, O’Keeffe was in a male-dominated world and was repeatedly reminded of her gender and otherness as she moved through the art world.
Article date: Thursday, June 20, 2019
Symbolism of Fruit in Caravaggio’s Boy With a Basket Michelangelo Merisi da Caravaggio (1571-1610) was a controversial painter from Lomardy, Northern Italy. He is known for creating dramatic paintings with a strong sense of lighting and drama. His work has inspired many modern painters.

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Self Portrait, 1990,  Louise Bourgeois

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ArtDependence Magazine is an international magazine covering all spheres of contemporary art, as well as modern and classical art.

ArtDependence features the latest art news, highlighting interviews with today’s most influential artists, galleries, curators, collectors, fair directors and individuals at the axis of the arts.

The magazine also covers series of articles and reviews on critical art events, new publications and other foremost happenings in the art world.

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