In an essay in “Andy Warhol: Love, Sex, and Desire,” out from TASCHEN, Gopnik argues that Warhol had good reason to believe that daring gay imagery was where art ought to have been heading.
The BMA plans to sell three works by Brice Marden, Clyfford Still, and Andy Warhol. It will funnel $10 million of the proceeds into a fund to acquire works by women and artists of color.
Over 140 objects from Haring’s personal collection, including works by Andy Warhol and Jean-Michel Basquiat, will be sold by Sotheby’s to benefit the Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual & Transgender Community Center of New York.
Whether we examine Warhol’s work from a Marxist viewpoint or through the lens of queer studies, what has been sidestepped in nearly every discussion is his relationship to race and ethnicity.
What can we say about an image that understood Trump’s root persona early on, and froze it in time?
It’s all slightly depressing that we can’t seem to get rid of the Warhol itch.
The Disappearance of My Mother honors the staunch conviction and introversion of Benedetta Barzini, who shunned Warhol celebrity for political solidarity, and in her later years, Spartan solitude.
Who would have thought that still lifes would create such a strong reaction?
Because the contemporary art world is such a secular place, there hasn’t been much attention given to Warhol-the-Catholic, until now.
A new play, Paul Swan is Dead and Gone, imagines the life of the late dancer, artist, and Andy Warhol muse once known as “The Most Beautiful Man in the World.”
Andy Warhol was fascinated by the concept that an image that could be reproduced in millions of versions, while Robbins fabricated this concept. Big difference.
While the Whitney Museum retrospective celebrates his long career, two smaller New York shows cull from Warhol Factory closets important ephemera that illuminate his body of work and his relationship to art making.