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Corrie and Nat are live at the LA Art show with the show’s director, Kim Martindale to discuss art collecting in the age of social media, the LA art scene, and the history and development of the LA Art Show. Join us for the first ever live Art History Babes podcast!
Pioneering photographer Oscar Gustaf Rejlander wrote, “It is the mind of the artist, and not the nature of his materials, which makes his production a work of art.”
This week the National Portrait Gallery in London made an unusual announcement in the art world. The museum and the Sackler Trust, the philanthropic organization of the Sackler family, who founded Perdue Pharma, would not be going forward with a planned donation.
Pablo Picasso, arguably the most recognized name in 20th-century art, is also one of the most frenetically prolific, and well documented. There are tens of thousands of books, magazine and newspaper articles, academic publishings and encyclopedia mentions that include Picasso. In addition to these, there are at least nine films about him, which seems slim given how wildly cinematic Picasso’s life and loves were.
Art & Object recently had the opportunity to chat with Richard Moore, the President of the Association of International Photography Art Dealers (AIPAD). We spoke to him about his career, the state of photography, and AIPAD's 2019 edition of The Photography Show.
For the first time in over 23 years, a new exhibition is showcasing over 40 works by a forgotten American modernist. Now premiering at the Phoenix Art Museum, Agnes Pelton: Desert Transcendentalist is the largest survey to date of works by the relatively unknown painter who was once a contemporary of Georgia O'Keeffe.
The date was March 11, 1944. Allied forces were to bomb Florence.

“Everything photographs so well!” is the first impression one could get after a first round of the 60 international exhibitors of the 19th edition of SCOPE New York, held at the Metropolitan Pavilion in Manhattan. The press preview allowed for close examinations of several booths, and one thing that can be said with utter confidence is that much of the art would translate well on social media.

Conservation experts with the Center for Research and Restoration of the Museums of France (C2RMF) at the Louvre have uncovered new evidence that a charcoal sketch long attributed to the workshop of Leonardo da Vinci may, in fact, have been created by the master himself.