With vacation homes becoming full-time residences because of the coronavirus pandemic, New York galleries are opening outposts to be near collectors.
The artist finds pleasure and healing in cutting up toys and feminine things, and reassembling the pieces.
The sale on Friday, which started in Hong Kong and included Paris, London and New York, raised $420.9 million.
The pastoral sculpture park in New York’s Hudson Valley opens its gates, with new works by Mark di Suvero, Kiki Smith and Martha Tuttle — and new precautions.
Laid low by the coronavirus crisis, the city’s artists were then raised on the energy of protests. They have been on the front lines all the while.
A new report proposes 425 miles of interconnected bike lanes across the five boroughs. Another sees new car-free bridges into Manhattan from Queens, Brooklyn and New Jersey.
Investment from his firm is aimed at helping transform the company that puts on the fairs into a business focused on “future-oriented platforms and communities.”
Sophie Taeuber-Arp did it all: Installations, textiles, costumes, abstract art. Nearly 80 years after her death, an online gallery show commemorates her talent (and a major museum exhibition is coming).
Galleries and museums are getting creative about presenting work online during the coronavirus crisis. Here are two shows worth viewing virtually.
The premiere fairs are off, and a gallery-based Frieze Week looks doubtful because of the “continued unprecedented challenges” of the pandemic.