The Houston chapel, which features 14 works by painter Mark Rothko, has been closed since March of last year for renovations and to expand its campus.
Ron Meyer bought the work for $900,000 in 2001 from Susan Seidel. It hung in his home for nearly two decades, when he began to suspect the work was a fake.
The paintings Rothko made before 1948 are considered minor, but an exhibition in Vienna claims that they are essential to understanding the artist’s mature works.
Two exhibitions at the Baltimore Museum of Art revel in the unique strangeness of one’s mind.
Simon Morley’s new book presents a seven-tiered analytical framework that aims to make even the most inscrutable works of modern art accessible.
When an exhibition is as puzzling as this one, it’s useful to step aside and reflect.
Thomas Trosch’s paintings at Fredericks & Freiser Gallery recall idyllic settings from movie musicals.
The confidence, for Rothko, is revealed through his insistence on the presence of the light, even though it may appear absent at the outset.
What’s great about Rothko’s paintings is their refutation of language, the way they push back against conclusions.
This expansive AbEx show is brash, irreverent, and unconstrained, just like the period it aims to express.
The institution announced an expansion project named after one of the most famous postwar American artists: Mark Rothko.
PORTLAND, Oregon — Mark Rothko was born 113 years ago on September 25, 1903.