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Two Pulitzer Prize-winning authors published a book titled Van Gogh: The Life that stunned the art world. Therein, Gregory White Smith and Stephen Naifeh state that the artist didn't actually commit suicide.
The Detroit Institute of Arts (DIA) presents “From Camelot to Kent State: Pop Art, 1960–1975,” an exhibition that embraces the generation of artists known as Pop artists. In reaction to consumerism and popular mass media, these artists took inspiration from advertisements, logos, comic strips and television using new technologies of the time, working with master printers and publishers.
Haunting is the word that the press and the public are using to describe the retrospective dedicated to Sir Don McCullin on view at the Tate Museum in London through May 6. McCullin, born in London in 1935, has spent his life behind a camera, covering some of the most brutal conflicts of the twentieth century: Vietnam, Northern Ireland, Biafra, and Cambodia, just to cite a few.
Some of the best art schools in the country are in Los Angeles, the fruit of a long tradition of blue-chip practitioners like Catherine Opie, Robert Irwin and Millard Sheets teaching classes to the next generation. Among the largest exhibition spaces for contemporary art in the world, L.A. boasts a burgeoning downtown arts community, spreading to all corners of the city. The only thing missing is the art market. That’s about to change, if Victoria Siddall has anything to say about it. She’s the Director of Frieze Fairs—including Frieze London, Frieze New York, Frieze Masters, and now the inaugural Frieze Los Angeles, Feb. 15 through 17, on the backlot at Paramount Studios.
Open February 17 through October 6, 2019 at the Racine Art Museum (RAM), From Nature: Contemporary Artists and Organic Materials features primarily objects—sculptural, functional, and wearable—that incorporate items from the natural world as a means to explore materials and a way to investigate a variety of social, personal, environmental, and cultural issues.
Superfine! Art Fair has the goal of making art collecting accessible to all. With most pieces priced below $5,000, and some works at only a few hundred dollars, they have something for every home and every budget. These works are guaranteed to intrigue your guests and elevate your personal collection.
La Vecchia, a singular masterpiece by Renaissance painter Giorgione, will be on view at the Cincinnati Art Museum February 15–May 5, 2019. This will mark the first time a painting by this rare and influential artist has been on view in Cincinnati, and the first exhibition of La Vecchia following a major conservation treatment.

Sculptor Nari Ward brings his perspective on the American experience to the New Museum this week. Ward, who was born in Jamaica, has lived and worked in Harlem for much of his twenty-five-year career. We The People is the first museum survey of his work and brings together over thirty sculptures, paintings, videos, and large-scale installations from throughout his career.

For the forthcoming Botticelli: Heroines + Heroes exhibition, the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum will be the sole venue in the United States to reunite Renaissance master Sandro Botticelli’s The Story of Lucretia from the Gardner Museum collection with the painter’s Story of Virginia, on loan from Italy for the first time.

The Armory Show announced today the participating artists and galleries in Platform, a curated section of the fair, which stages large-scale artworks and installations across Piers 92 & 94. The 2019 edition of Platform, entitled Worlds of Tomorrow, is curated by Sally Tallant, the recently appointed Executive Director of the Queens Museum, and former Director of Liverpool Biennial.