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Toronto
10/07/2014
Language Undefined Location Website: http://www.bulgergallery.comLocation Email: info@bulgergallery.comDisplay: Don't displayUse alternative description in place of "Hours" (Edit text below): Address: Javascript is required to view this map.Neighborhood: Wynwood Arts DistrictLocation Phone: +1 416 504 0575Has Cafe: Has Store: Has Film: Is Free Listing: Opening Hours Alternative Text: Tuesday to Saturday 11AM - 6PMAs well as by appointment or by Chancelocation fax: Guide Landing page: Region on the Guide Landing page: None Read full article here

New York
10/07/2014
Language Undefined Location Website: http://www.pacemacgill.comFacebook Website: http://www.facebook.com/pages/PaceMacGill-Gallery/100935476629630Twitter Website: http://twitter.com/Pace_MacGillLocation Email: nlamsal@artinfo.comDisplay: DisplayUse alternative description in place of "Hours" (Edit text below): Directions: http://www.pacemacgill.com/contact.htmlAddress: Javascript is required to view this map.Neighborhood: FiftiesMonday - Close: 05:30pmTuesday - Open: 09:30amTuesday - Close: 05:30pmWednesday - Open: 09:30amWednesday - Close: 05:30pmThursday - Open: 09:30amThursday - Close: 05:30pmFriday - Open: 09:30amFriday - Close: 04:00pmLocation Phone: t +1 212 759 7999Saturday - Open: 12:00amSaturday - Close: 12:00amSunday - Open: 12:00amSunday - Close: 12:00amMonday - Open: 09:30amHas Cafe: Has Store: Has Film: Is Free Listing: Opening Hours Alternative Text: location fax: f +1 212 759 8964Guide Landing page: Region on the Guide Landing page: None Read full article here

New York
10/07/2014
Language Undefined Location Website: http://www.modernismfinearts.comLocation Email: modernism@nyc.rr.comFirst name: WALTER Last name: MaibaumEmail: modernism@nyc.rr.comPhone: 212-541-5000Display: Don't displayUse alternative description in place of "Hours" (Edit text below): Address: Javascript is required to view this map.Neighborhood: FiftiesMonday - Close: 12:00amTuesday - Open: 12:00amTuesday - Close: 12:00amWednesday - Open: 12:00amWednesday - Close: 12:00amThursday - Open: 12:00amThursday - Close: 12:00amFriday - Open: 12:00amFriday - Close: 12:00amLocation Phone: t +1 212 541 5000Statement: Modernism Fine Arts Inc is a private New York gallery on 57th Street specializing in art from the first half of the 20th century. With over three decades of professional experience, our greatest expertise includes the works of Picasso, Leger, Tanguy, Braque, Miró, Mondrian, Magritte, Lipchitz, Calder, Chagall, Matisse, Dalí, Zadkine, Kandinsky and de Chirico along with the American Modernists and the Russian Avant Garde. We purchase outright and also accept consignments. We also offer authentication and valuation services within our areas of expertise. Our inventory consists of interesting works of the period, many of which are modestly priced. Authenticity is always guaranteed. We are open by appointment only.Saturday - Open: 12:00amSaturday - Close: 12:00amSunday - Open: 12:00amSunday - Close: 12:00amMonday - Open: 12:00amHas Cafe: Has Store: Has Film: Is Free Listing: Opening Hours Alternative Text: By Appointmentlocation fax: f +1 212 541 5238 Location Region: US/CanadaGuide Landing page: Region on the Guide Landing page: None Read full article here

BLOUIN Lifestyle Pick: Bonhams' Mercedes-Benz Sale
10/07/2014
Language English Featured: 0Order: 0Author(s): Michelle TayShort Title : BLOUIN Lifestyle Pick: Bonhams' Mercedes-Benz Sale Read full article here

Biopic: Douglas Coupland
10/07/2014
Biopic: Douglas Coupland Douglas Coupland shares the story behind a work in his retrospective at the Vancouver Art Gallery, on view through September 1. This is a new painting titled Better Living Through Windows. It is 16 feet long and its graphic forms come from a TrueType font called Marlett that was used from 1995 until recently by Microsoft to create user-interface icons. It’s part of a series of paintings I’ve been doing over the past three years revisiting the work of Roy Lichtenstein, mostly focusing on his late 1960s and early 1970s work. Pop art was long dead by then, and Lichtenstein spent a decade painting images that were intentionally minimalist, such as mirrors and sunsets. This was maybe his way of coping through a complex decade rife with academic wars and enveloped in waves of theory. I see many similarities between then and now—but mostly the utter absence of a dominant “ism”—as well as a sense of everything and nothing all happening at the same time. So my new paintings evoke 1970s Lichtenstein yet are built from code systems such as printing registration technologies, luggage-tag bar codes, and new fonts built for new systems, such as software coding. The works are a way of mirroring a seemingly evanescent present with a distinct patch of art history that shares much in common with the current moment. Better Living Through Windows relates most to a 1965 painting called Modern Painting with Clef that I used to draw and redraw obsessively on my high school binder covers. I was maybe 13 or 14, so the painting was then not even a decade old—but I like that it offered a historical double whammy of both Pop art and Streamline Moderne works by Walter Dorwin Teague and Donald Deskey. And now, with this work, a tradition moves forward with another layer. A version of this article appears in the June 2014 issue of Modern Painters magazine.  Published: July 10, 2014 Read full article here

Max Brand at Jacky Strenz
10/07/2014
Artist: Max Brand Venue: Jacky Strenz, Frankfurt Exhibition Title: worte wieder verstehen Date: May 24 – July 18, 2014 Click here to view slideshow Full gallery of images and link available after the jump. Images: Images courtesy of Jacky Strenz, Frankfurt. Photos by Wolfgang Günzel.  Link: Max Brand at Jacky Strenz Contemporary Art Daily is produced by Contemporary Art Group, a […]Contemporary Art Daily is produced by Contemporary Art Group, a not-for-profit organization. We rely on our audience to help fund the publication of exhibitions that show up in this RSS feed. Please consider supporting us by making a donation today. Read full article here

Day 3: Haute Couture FW14
10/07/2014
Language English Featured: 0Order: 0Author(s): Michelle TayShort Title : Day 3: Haute Couture FW14 Read full article here

DIA Gets New Appraisal, Marina Abramovic Makes Adidas Ad, and More
10/07/2014
DIA Gets New Appraisal, Marina Abramovic Makes Adidas Ad, and More— DIA Gets New Appraisal: The Detroit Institute of Arts collection reappraisal ordered by the city has valued the work at $2.7 billion to $4.6 billion — with a catch. In its report, appraiser Artvest Partners warned that lawsuits, a flooding of the market, and unpopular styles would likely cause the work to bring a sum as small as $850 million at auction. “A significant segment of D.I.A.’s collection is in areas that have fallen out of favor with collectors, and that are underperforming their market peaks in 2007,” reads the firm’s report. [NYT] —Marina Abramovic Makes Adidas Ad: Marina Abramovic has jumped the shark — while wearing a pair of Adidas sneakers. The “grandmother of performance art” struck up a corporate partnership with the sportswear company to film a commercial for the 2014 FIFA World Cup in Brazil. The commercial, which has sparked online debate, recreates her 1978 performance “Work Relation” and features men and women wearing Adidas and hauling large rocks across the Brooklyn art space Pioneer Works. [GalleristNY] — Yorkshire Sculpture Park Wins Top Prize: The Art Fund has named Yorkshire Sculpture Park as museum of the year, an honor that comes with a £100,000 prize. Stephen Deuchar, the Art Fund’s director and chair of judges, said in a statement that the YSP was “a perfect fusion of art and landscape” and emphasized its growth “from modest beginning to one of the finest outdoor museums one might ever imagine.” The YSP was part of a shortlist of institutions that include the Tate Britain, the Hayward Gallery, the Mary Rose Museum, the Sainsbury Centre for Visual Arts, and the Ditchling Museum of Art + Craft. [Guardian] — LACMA Dreams Big: LACMA is in talks with the city to add a skyscraper to its expansion. [LAT] — Pubic Painting Back on View: After a portrait featuring female pubic hair was removed from London’s Mall Galleries last week, an uproar about censorship has prompted the Leyden Gallery to hang the piece. [Art Daily] — Caravaggio Finds Final Resting Place: Caravaggio’s remains, which were discovered in an Italian church in 2010, will be moved to a special Tuscan memorial park that is set to open July 18. [TAN] — The Obelisk that stands on Greywacke Knoll behind the Metropolitan Museum of Art is being cleaned with lasers, thanks to the Central Park Conservancy. [NYT] — Yilmaz Dziewior has been named the new director of the Museum Ludwig in Cologne. [AiA] — Christopher Y. Lew, formerly MoMA PS1’s assistant curator, has been appointed associate curator at the Whitney Museum. [GalleristNY] ALSO ON ARTINFO “The Human Factor” Offers Fresh Take on Sculpture Studio Tracks: Faile’s Latest Playlist 3 Hamptons Fairs Bring Art to the Beach VIDEO: The Petit Palais Takes Visitors Back In Time Check our blog IN THE AIR for breaking news throughout the day. Published: July 10, 2014 Read full article here

Shelly Nadashi at établissement d’en face
10/07/2014
Artist: Shelly Nadashi Venue: établissement d’en face, Brussels Exhibition Title: A Hidden Quiet Pocket Date: April 23 – June 29, 2014 Click here to view slideshow Full gallery of video, images, press release and link available after the jump. Video: Shelly Nadashi, excerpt from A Hidden Quiet Pocket (AHQP), 2014. HD video, 15min.   Images: Video and images […]Contemporary Art Daily is produced by Contemporary Art Group, a not-for-profit organization. We rely on our audience to help fund the publication of exhibitions that show up in this RSS feed. Please consider supporting us by making a donation today. Read full article here

3 Hamptons Fairs Bring Art to the Beach
10/07/2014
In recent years, art fair organizers have turned their attention to Hamptons, and it’s really no surprise. As the New York art world slows down to a sleepy lull, fairs head out to the beach to take advantage of the Hamptons’ status as a weekend getaway for the city’s major players. With three established fairs setting up shop on Long Island’s east end this month — ArtHamptons and Art Market Hamptons from July 10 through 13 and Art Southampton from July 24 through 28 — collectors have the opportunity to snap up works at a wide variety of price points without traveling far from their beach-side vacation homes. “There are many collectors who don’t make it across to Basel in June,” Art Southampton director Nick Korniloff told ARTINFO. “So it’s a wonderful opportunity for those people to buy work while they’re staying for the summer. The fair is well positioned in that manner.” The bluest of New York’s blue chip galleries tend not to participate in the Hamptons fairs, but with Zwirner away, smaller galleries get face time with New York’s vacationing heavy hitters and create new collector relationships. And for new galleries, it also doesn’t hurt that the fairs are a short trek from the city. “Art Market Hamptons is in Bridgehampton. It is a two hour drive from the city,” explained Tali Wertheimer, who opened her gallery Two Rams on the Lower East Side this past March and will show paintings by Ryan Schneider at Art Market Hamptons. “It costs very little to transport a seven-foot painting there. I am currently investigating shipping costs to Paris for a satellite fair during FIAC, and it’s far more complicated. Next week, we just rent a van. It’s really a no-brainer.”  THE HAMPTONS VETERANS Now in its seventh year, ArtHamptons is the oldest of the current Hamptons fairs and caters to a classic idea of the community. This year’s theme is “escape from the everyday.” “We keep hearing people say they are ‘escaping to the Hamptons’ so we thought maybe they can escape from their world into the world of art,” founder Rick Friedman said. According to Friedman, such an escape is facilitated by the fair’s placement within the 95-acre Sculpture Fields of Nova’s Ark in Bridgehampton and events like ArtPolo (where you can “experience the thrill of social and economic exclusivity,” according to the online description). The fair has also included some celebrity names in its events lineup. Hamptons local Robert Wilson will be honored with the fair’s 2014 Arts Patron of the Year award. Musician Moby will also be there to give a talk and show his photography. “He’s never really done a show in New York,” Friedman said. “He wanted to do it in the Hamptons because he likes the Hamptons.” With 87 exhibitors, the fair is the largest of the three. Exhibitors hail from a sampling of cities across the United States and 12 countries. This year, the fair has a special section devoted to contemporary art from Korea with 15 galleries from the region including UM Gallery, Nine Gallery, and Keumsan Gallery, among others. “The Korean gallery association and the government put together a list of the top galleries that they are financing to come to the Hamptons,” Friedman said. “That’s a big thing. The international flavor is really special. I said, ‘Let’s do it here and bring everybody to the beach and have an international cultural exchange in Bridgehampton.’ It’s a representation of the state of Korean art right now. I think the fairgoers will really enjoy it.” THE BROOKLYNITES AT THE BEACH Organized by the Brooklyn-based Art Market Productions team that is also behind fairs in Miami, San Francisco, and Houston, Art Market Hamptons (formerly artMRKT Hamptons) will launch its fourth edition this year. With far fewer galleries (40) and foodie lunch offerings (Roberta’s, Red Hook Lobster Pound, and Van Leeuwen will be there this year), Art Market Hamptons seeks to satisfy vacationers. “What we wanted to do was present something that was manageable in size, that people could come and see the entire show in about an hour,” director Max Fishko said. “They can get something really good to eat, explore programs they might otherwise not know, and be back on the beach by four o’clock. You don’t want to take eight hours of someone’s life when they’re on their vacation.” Fishko also hopes the culinary offerings might lure a younger crowd out to the beach for the day. “Take the Jitney. You can literally walk into the fair from the Jitney stop in Bridgehampton.” The fair has a large proportion of New York galleries, including mid-sized space like Freight + Volume, Morgan Lehman, Joshua Liner, and Kathryn Markel Fine Arts. Dealer and curator Catinca Tabacaru, who opened her Broome Street space this past May, will participate in both Art Market Hamptons and Art Southampton. “Max is a person I really like,” she said. “I think he is doing some really smart things.” Tabacaru plans to bring work by Shinji Murakami. “He’s a pop artist. It looks like a simple thing and yet it’s actually very tedious. Everything is done by hand. It’s hearts and puppies and flowers, so very much on the happy side. When you think about the Hamptons, well, people go there to be happy.” THE FLASHY MIAMI IMPORT Art Southampton, now three years in, is part of the hydra-like Art Miami conglomerate that manages fairs in Miami, San Francisco, and New York. Scheduled to take place two weeks later than the other two fairs, Art Southampton purposefully overlaps with the Watermill Center’s summer benefit party and the annual Super Saturday fundraising party. “Traditionally that weekend is a very busy weekend.” Korniloff said. “The goal is to be positioned as far west at the mouth of the Hamptons so anybody who’s traveling can come and visit the fair on the way out or on the way back. We stay open on Monday. None of the other fairs do that.” While Art Market Hamptons might encourage a more laid-back atmosphere, Korniloff emphasized the seriousness of his fair. “The breadth of our audience that’s been attending over the last two years is a very serious audience — some of the top collectors that you’ll see in the Basel fairs, Miami in December, curators, art advisors.” Korniloff emphasized the international scope of the fair’s 83 participants. “We have a really strong roster of international galleries that we work with throughout the year — galleries from different parts of Germany, the UK, Asia, France, Basel,” Korniloff said. “We’ve also learned quickly that the Hamptons is a very international audience. It’s surprising how many of our galleries that are coming from abroad have clients that come from their home country that are vacationing in the Hamptons for the summer. It’s actually much more international than I ever imagined it to be.” 3 Hamptons Fairs Bring Art to the BeachSelect Photo Gallery: Slideshow: Highlights From the Hamptons Summer Art CalendarPublished: July 10, 2014 Read full article here

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