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.
The ad implores viewers to #EatLikeAndy — but it’s unlikely this is how Andy ate.
This Friday, The Whitney will host a conversation with acquaintances of Andy Warhol on their personal experiences and interactions with the artist.
In Contact Warhol, Peggy Phelan and Richard Meyer analyze never seen before contact sheets calling it Warhol’s final body of work.
Like Warhol’s own work, Als’s characterizations appear one-dimensional at first sight, but on closer observation, they take on a much more profound meaning.
A new book collects Warhol’s early hand-drawn illustrations and accompanying texts, reproduced faithfully and filled with wit and whimsy.