|Posts on Regator:||7595|
|Posts / Week:||39.3|
|Archived Since:||February 16, 2011|
PARIS — Following on the heels of the Jean Dupuy and Robert Filliou gallery exhibitions, a third radical Fluxus-related artist is receiving a museum-quality gallery show in Paris: Wolf Vostell.
Galileo and other troublemakers aside, science and religion didn't have such a complete falling out until the 19th century.
For a digest of comics stories and intricate, free-standing illustrative work called The Lonesome Go, St. Louis artist and writer Tim Lane profiles familiar, typically unshaven folk: bar flies, train-hopping drifters, biker types.
Everyone is getting into the Critical Halloween mood with Storefront for Art and Architecture, while artists have the option to dispose of their artworks at MoMA PS1, and there is one really big mashup performance scheduled at the Brooklyn Museum this Saturday.
CHICAGO — I recently visited an exhibition at Water Street Studios in Batavia, about 40 miles West from the center of Chicago — the equivalent, say, of driving halfway across Long Island from Hyperallergic’s Brooklyn office. In other words, a little off the beaten path.
In hip-hop, the East Coast-West Coast rivalry has died down since the days of 2Pac and Notorious BIG, but perusing last week's Exchange Rates expo in Bushwick you could easily have gotten the impression that it was now raging in the art world — and that West Coast artists and galleries are killing it.
It's hard to imagine a time when present-day Russia didn't exist. But along the banks of the Volga River in modern-day Saratov, a reminder is being unearthed.
LOS ANGELES — In the great hall of the central building at the California Institute of the Arts (CalArts) last Thursday, hundreds of students gathered to work through the aftermath of an alleged rape.
Ah, Beat Nite. A time of magical madness, when we run frantically around Bushwick for four hours, trying to see all the art.
It's telling that Exchange Rates, last weekend's Bushwick-wide art event, is described on its official website as "an exposition," as opposed to a straightforward exhibition or a sales-driven art fair. The four-day program of pop-up shows, talks, panels, performances, and ambulatory happenings felt at times like a biennial, a symposium, and, yes, even an art fair.
Barbara Nessim: An Artful Life is the first U.S. retrospective of a pioneering artist, professional illustrator, and early user of the computer as an artistic tool. Visualizing 19th-Century New York explores New York City through prints and photographs produced by its cultural entrepreneurs.
The tiny, two-block-long Rue Dénoyez in Paris's 20th arrondissement has been one of the French capital's foremost street art venues for years, but two subsidized housing projects could spell the end for this plein air gallery.
The title of Ezra Johnson’s solo exhibition at Freight + Volume, It’s Under the Thingy, is reminiscent of Amy Sillman’s flamboyant one lump or two at the ICA Boston and Bard’s Hessel Museum.
Human imaginations evolved for some very practical reasons.
Violence, nudity, and the occult collide in the photographs of William Mortensen, an American photographer who gained prominence in the 1930s and '40s but today largely exists as an obscure name in the medium's history.
“Raise your hand if you’ve ever been in a cadaver lab,” Riva Lehrer, artist and guest curator for Vesalius 500, asked the audience gathered in the New York Academy of Medicine’s Hosack Hall.
This week, Picasso Museum problems, Sweden's font, content moderators, Frank Gehry's f-you, John Constable reconsidered, the endangered bookshops of New York, and more.
On the occasion of its 40th anniversary, High Times Magazine has issued High Times: A 40-Year History of the World’s Most Infamous Magazine, which The New York Times calls "a coffee table book for low, sticky coffee tables."
Founded by conductor/saxophone whiz Andy Williamson, the Bombay Royale are eleven Australian troublemakers who play their own hammy, modernized style of Bollywood movie music.
A few years ago, in an essay called “Why I am a Member of the Christopher Middleton Fan Club,” I stated the need for “a selected prose that brings together all the different kinds of writing he has done." Loose Cannons: Selected Prose,...Show More Summary