Richard Dorment’s upcoming book Warhol After Warhol delves into the sordid history of the Andy Warhol Foundation.
After years of legal wrangling, the court ruled in favor of photographer Lynn Goldsmith, who was not compensated for the 2016 publication of a print from Warhol’s Prince series.
Under which conditions should an art museum ethically and responsibly do business with a repressive authoritarian government?
I couldn’t in good conscience accept an invitation to an exhibition hosted and sponsored by a brutal regime.
The Noho unit, where artist lived and worked between 1983 and 1988, was owned by Andy Warhol.
The rapper posted an image miming an attack on one of Andy Warhol’s tomato soup cans, and as usual, his fans ate it up.
A lawsuit over how much Andy Warhol “transformed” Lynn Goldsmith’s photographs of Prince may change how courts look at art.
From exhibition catalogue pages marketed as original prints to brazenly fake “authorized” copies of Harings and Warhols, we’re living in a golden age of art piracy.
It’s been 55 years since Warhol hired a lookalike to prank students at the University of Utah. What lessons on celebrity and capitalist consumption did his hoax reveal?
The painting, which bears the bullet holes shot by performance artist Dorothy Podber, is now the most expensive 20th-century artwork to sell at auction.
Dorothy Podber should at least be acknowledged as the co-author of Warhol’s multi-million dollar Shot Marilyns series.
The court will decide whether the pop artist infringed on the copyrights of photographer Lynn Goldsmith in using her portrait of the singer Prince.