LOS ANGELES — This year’s Los Angeles Art Book Fair was by all accounts a success. The four-day event certainly shattered the previous year’s attendance record, 24,450 visitors, and everyone I spoke to was excited by the quality and diversity of exhibitions, booths, and programming.
Visual art professionals are not making use of fair use, a new report issued by the College Art Association (CAA) says, in large part because they’re concerned about the repercussions of not obtaining copyright permissions.
The two coincidental exhibitions in New York, on the gallerists Ileana Sonnabend (1914–2007) at the Museum of Modern Art and Holly Solomon (1934–2002) at Mixed Greens, make for engaging historiography, selective histories within the established art narratives.
The oldest-known landscape painting might have been created in modern-day central Turkey, according to a new study.
LOS ANGELES — The LA Art Book Fair is for those who cannot afford to buy art. That includes everyone from recent MFAs to working artists, writers and curators, and collectors who like objects that take up space on the coffee table — not the wall.
General Assembly, an educational institution that transforms thinkers into creators, is offering the chance to win a trip for you and your friends to attend the 2014 SXSW Interactive Festival in Austin, TX.
While touring a few of the many small exhibition spaces scattered throughout the city, I was pleasantly reminded that painting requires neither heroic-sized canvases nor the prestige of whitewashed airplane hangars to succeed as significant art.
LOS ANGELES — Your selfies are a visual wonderland. This week’s images touch on boredom, mother-daughter relationships, photo booth self-portraits as predecessors of the selfie, webcam-induced mirror reflections, and plain old internet “weirdness” that borders on creepy.
The French Revolution Digital Archive, a partnership between Stanford University and the Bibliothèque nationale de France, was announced this week with some 14,000 high-resolution images.