Blues for Smoke takes center stage at the Whitney Museum of American Art
Its current shows are great. But the institution must keep one priority in mind as they plan their second location.
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'Downtown is a new city, a new nation.'
This will prove once and for all that women artists are no better and no worse than their male counterparts.
"My kind of art has always been film, that's my primary interest, and everything else is just a hobby."
Fifteen pieces, including paintings that will surprise even some of her most devoted fans, and several charcoal drawings that first convinced Alfred Stieglitz of her greatness.
He'll be co-curating alongside Gary Carrion-Murayari.
New York art critic Jerry Saltz walks us through the highlights.
Is tequila art?
It was hip to be squared at last night's opening.
The band plans to perform at each museum as well.
With a cameo from an art-grubbing Michael Ovitz!
Rudolf Stingel, the art critics' darling whose highly anticipated retrospective opened this weekend at the Whitney, has a funny way of exploring artistic process. While he's best known for his colossal minimalist constructions (Styrofoam "canvases," transformative installations — both of which are on view at the Whitney), we kind of like the look of this multitasking Buddha: a tranquil (though perhaps maniacal) take on artistic apprenticeship.