May 2021 Blog Posts

This summer, Colnaghi gallery presents a major survey of Latin American art from the Viceregal period, assembled in collaboration with Jaime Eguiguren, the world’s preeminent expert on viceregal art.
Sotheby’s blended in-person and digital experiences to execute three sales on the evening of May 12 with stunning results including the five-person bid over a star piece, Claude Monet’s Le Bassin aux nymphéas.
The Gilda Oliver artistic team, Marc and Gil Oliver are Baltimore-based painters, sculpture, and digital computer mixed media artists. Gil Oliver is a graduate of Alfred University & Cranbrook Academy of Art. Marc Oliver is a self-taught artist.
It is fascinatingly unpredictable how some of the biggest brouhahas among cultural critics can be preserved for history, while others are so quickly lost to time.


A MoMA conservator considers the missing pieces of Noah Purifoy’s assemblage "Unknown," and its relation to Pop art.

No word would suffice to express the fluency with which these shorthand icons, which have supplanted words in texts and emails and on social media, have become a language unto themselves. Correspondent David Pogue talks with designers and gatekeepers for emoji, and finds out how new symbols are added to the lexicon.
The exhibition takes Fishing Boats at Étretat (1885), the only work by Claude Monet in SAM’s collection, as inspiration, presenting it alongside ten other paintings by Monet from his visits to the village as well as five paintings by his contemporaries.
At a time when figuration is the dominant way of working in the international art world, New York’s Richard Taittinger Gallery takes a look back at an important figurative art movement in Europe in the 1960s and ‘70s.
Flynn Fine Art is excited to announce its first digital presentation in partnership with Artsy, Five Quarantines, by Caroline Carlsmith.
Dadaism or Dada is an art movement of the early twentieth century characterized by irreverence, subversion, and nonsense. Dada art, performance, and poetry emerged in Zurich as a reaction to the horror and misfortune of World War I.