From unionizing at the Guggenheim Museum to artist involvement in the Hong Kong protests, this is all you need to know about the ins and outs of the art world from this week.
Mathias: Incorporating choreography is a way to make the installations change from a static to an organic form. When the dancers are not there, the audience members become the sole organic creatures in the installation, and at that moment, you could call them dancers.
Josh: This Campfire that recently happened was the one that emotionally affected me the most. All we saw were body bags being carried out, and I actually saw completely burned bodies. That will stay with me forever.
Pedro Almodóvar: The point where you’re grappling with all these elements is the point when you’re closest to the abyss. You’re doing all this and it’s very uncertain because you don’t know where the edge of the abyss will take you
Bella Luca: The inspiration would be what is going on in our culture today. In my view, no matter what color, gender, race or what shape or size you are, you’re welcome. Equality matters.
The extent to which photography has been defined is being expanded; Scandinavia’s largest photography event is blurring the genre boundaries and breaking traditional characterizations.
From new U.S. Visa laws to the Facebook’s slackening hold on the nipple, this is all you need to know about the ins and outs of the art world this week.
Signe Pierce: There’s something scary because you see this robot woman who is commanding her own identity, but she’s in this sexy feminine form that we associate with hyper-sexualized woman all the time on TV, in porn.
From #wethenipple to the world’ most dangerous laptop being sold for $1.3M, this is all you need to know about the ins and outs of everything that has happened in the art world this week.
George Platt Lynes was a trailblazing mid-Century fashion and fine art photographer compelled to partially conceal during his lifetime a large, artistically significant portion of his oeuvre
Elisabeth Biondi: Back in the 70s or 80s, you didn't have that much of a variety. And now, because you can appropriate pictures and you can do whatever you want to do with the photographs — that is just amazing.
Marybeth Rothman: The print, Augusta, is from my series The Hobby Horse Literary Guild. “The Hobby Horse” was the first African-American bookstore in the United States, established during the Harlem Renaissance. This is my tribute.