Plus, last week’s case of who bought the maybe-Caravaggio painting has apparently been solved, and the Fyre Festival island is up for sale.
Plus, a painting by Toyin Ojih Odutola achieved the highest-ever price for work by a Nigerian artist.
Plus, Sotheby’s has gone private to the tune of $3.7 billion, LA’s Broad Museum has acquired a work by David Hammons, and the world’s largest of visual and concrete poetry has moved.
The Innovating Public Art symposium will consider a bevy of questions around public art through discussions with artists like Martin Puryear, Leonardo Drew, and others.
Plus, Aretha Franklin portraits find a new home, and the sales of Leonard Cohen’s letters to Marianne, famous works by Dorothea Lange and other photographers, and an Andy Warhol riff on Botticelli’s “Birth of Venus.”
Molly Soda, Claudia Hart, and Faith Holland will discuss their work at a panel this week, The Artist Isn’t (Physically) Present: Women in Digital Art.
Plus, classic cartoons from The Peanuts change hands, and the mysterious case of an $88.8 million Rauschenberg may be solved.
The legendary novel has been reinterpreted hundreds of times over the centuries, and Yamato Waki will discuss her adaptation in New York City this weekend.
“Riots in Writing,” co-presented by the Brooklyn Museum and PEN America, recalls the Stonewall Riots with a night of intergenerational poetry readings.
This week, artist studios in Philadelphia, Austin, Troy, and New York City.
Plus, Scotland’s Aberdeen Art Gallery takes £1 million from Big Oil, Hungary’s Museum of Fine Arts has a new Renoir and a new Van Dyck, and pieces by Zao Wou-Ki, Chu Teh-Chun, and more go for millions in Hong Kong auctions.
This gallery talk at the Met Cloisters in New York will focus on knighthood and its hidden secrets in art from medieval times.