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John Chamberlain Estate
The Estate of Eduardo Chillida
Berlinde De Bruyckere
Estate of Günther Förg
The Estate of Leon Golub
Arshile Gorky Estate
The Estate of Philip Guston
The Estate of Eva Hesse
Andy Hope 1930
Matthew Day Jackson
Allan Kaprow Estate
Mike Kelley Foundation for the Arts
The Estate of Lee Lozano
Anna Maria Maiolino
Fondazione Piero Manzoni
Estate Fabio Mauri
The Estate of Fausto Melotti
Henry Moore Family Collection
The Estate of Jason Rhoades
August Sander Family Collection
Mira Schendel Estate
The Estate of David Smith
The Estate of Alina Szapocznikow
Estate Philippe Vandenberg
Jack Whitten Estate
Jakub Julian Ziolkowski
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Travels through Mika Rottenberg’s Spaghetti Blockchain
Blockchain—the radically decentralized information system behind the rise of cryptocurrency—sounds more like an obscure branch of analytic...
Gathered Tribes: The Legacy of Steve Cannon
I knew Steve Cannon for more than a quarter-century. I knew him as the immeasurable gravitational force behind ‘A Gathering of the Tribes,’ his...
Antiphony: Shayla Lawson after Lorna Simpson
Can you play yourself depends on the opening depends on the cross-fade wig depends on the stiff white pawn depends on the zip-up stiff of a...
Stonework: Travels in the art of transience
If things had gone a bit differently, I might have become a bricklayer instead of an artist. As it turned out, bricklaying led me to stonework,...
The Shadow and the Gap: A rare look at Charles Gaines’ Shadows series
Shadows 1978–1980 is a series of works that I continually return to—or, rather, they continually return to me—as a powerfully concise...
Leave a Little Space
Two years ago, during the Venice Biennale, Pinault Collection curator Caroline Bourgeois and I were invited to an unusual event, a symphonic...
A conversation between Iggy Pop and Stefan Brüggemann
The artist Stefan Brüggemann, who lives in Mexico City and London, labors in the mines of language. For more than 20 years, his painting,...
Gary Indiana on the psychoanalytic writings of Louise Bourgeois
When I met her, in the mid-1980s, it was by way of a mash note she sent in the mail to the paper I wrote for, not so much thanking me for a review...
Striking Out in a New Direction: John Chamberlain to Leo Castelli
In his classic 1980 New Yorker profile of the dealer Leo Castelli, Calvin Tomkins described Castelli’s traditional division of labor with his...
Retrospect: A rediscovery of the pioneering artwork of Jean Follett
At the beginning of the 1950s, as the juggernaut of Abstract Expressionism crested in New York and a younger generation of artists began to...
Agnes Gund and Mark Bradford on Art and Social Justice
Agnes Gund, the pioneering collector and former president of the Museum of Modern Art, has devoted her life to a form of activist arts...
Maria Lassnig: To Be Many Kinds
To mark the centenary of Maria Lassnig’s birth, voices from her life and work are assembled by Gesine Borcherdt. The painter Maria Lassnig...
The Period Eye
A passion play
My visual education began in the modest interior of a house with a brown sandpaper façade nestled at the end of the 6 train, in a neighborhood...
Curious Items From Home and Abroad
Italian maestros Piero Fornasetti and Gio Ponti cultivated one of the most fertile and intriguing design collaborations of the 20th century. A...
The Man From Chorley: With Matthew Higgs in the Record Store
As with many formative pursuits, collecting often begins in childhood. Infinitely curious in ways that may naturally diminish with age or,...
Max Bill and the Dessau Bauhaus: A design pioneer’s origins in painting
‘I have caught the painting disease.’—Max Bill to his teacher László Moholy-Nagy, Dessau Bauhaus, 1927
Design by Function
In 1978, the New York artists Peter Nadin and Christopher D’Arcangelo conceived an idea for an open-ended, improvisational art space in which work...
Asking for a Deeper Look
This year’s Whitney Biennial, which opened in May and continues through September 22, set out as one of the overarching themes for its 75 chosen...
Arshile Gorky to his daughters, summer 1947
Late spring, 1947: Agnes ‘Mougouch’ Gorky takes her children, Maro, four years old, and Natasha, not yet two, to Maine, where they remain for the...
Never See It Coming
In 1988, Bruce Nauman was asked by Joan Simon, for an Art in America interview, what he thought about when he made an artwork. His answer is worth...
The Poetry of Night Buses
On the occasion of the relocation of Hauser & Wirth Publishers to—and the opening of its new bookstore in—the historic Zurich building at...
Matthew Day Jackson in conversation with space-program engineer Don Eyles
The March 17, 1971 issue of Rolling Stone magazine carried a headline typical of the mock-screaming tenor of the publication in those days, but...
What’s Not There: Jenny Holzer’s enduring exploration of painting and power
In Catch-22, Joseph Heller’s classic World War II farce about organized human cruelty, the antihero Captain Yossarian is given the tedious task of...
Home Is Where One Starts From
Don McCullin, one of the most revered British photographers of his generation and among the most relentlessly globe-trotting (Vietnam, Cyprus,...
The Painter and the Planetarian: Luchita Hurtado
If, as Isamu Noguchi once said, ‘We are a landscape of all we have seen,’ then the painter Luchita Hurtado encompasses a particularly vast,...
The Pathos Collector:
An outsider’s mission moves inside
‘I’ve never really been a postage stamp collector, which is what I call art collectors who need one of each,’ explains Jim Linderman between sips...
Remembering Sister Wendy Beckett (1930–2018)
As an evangelist for art, Sister Wendy Beckett knew how to find God in the details. Being a Roman Catholic nun had something to do with it, but...
I Don’t Believe in Masterpieces Anyway
I remember calling Glenn O’Brien from my car on speakerphone after his advice book How to Be a Man (2011) was published. He had skipped a chapter...
Let’s Get Lost: Rediscovering a radical scholar as art shaman
When a classicist—even a revered one—decides to decamp from one university to another, it isn’t usually momentous news. This was true even back...
Down to Earth: Architect Thomas Phifer’s explorations of architecture for art
‘Clarity. And warm bread.‘ Those are the two things that architect Thomas Phifer remembers most indelibly from Italy in 1976—his first time...
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