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"the aim of every artist is to arrest motion..." -Faulkner
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    Recently in Rabat, Aryz had the opportunity to return to Morocco for another mural and to drink "avocado juice." Painted on the side of a six story building, the beautiful new piece features one of the Spanish artist's reoccurring still life images. Invited in by the good people of the Jidar Festival, he left a wall covered in his recognizable smooth style and pastel palette that the locals will not soon forget. Discuss Aryz here.

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  • 05/07/17--04:00: Overtime: May 1 – May 7
  • More stories from the week that ended May 7 (click on bolded words for more information):
    • Matthew Marks Gallery exhibiting the last paintings Ellsworth Kelly made before he died.
    • RIP: A. R. Penck, who passed away at the age of 77.
    • RIP: Jordan Vaughn, aka Tead, who passed away at the age of 34.
    • RIP: Stephen McKenna, who passed away in his home in Co Carlow.
    • Matt Furie kills off Pepe the Frog.
    • Man with a knife slashes Christopher Wool painting at Opera Gallery in Aspen.
    • Visions Gallery cancels Amanda PL's exhibition at the gallery after allegations of cultural appropriation.
    • French cultural groups organize anti-Le Pen rally, fearing her policies would affect artistic freedom.
    • Unidentified Parisian art dealer forgets €1.5mil. Lucio Fontana work in taxi, but is able to recover it.
    • Fyodor Pavlov-Andreevich arrested for naked-in-box performance during Met gala.
    • Tracey Emin and Lehmann Maupin part ways after twenty years together.
    • Marilyn Minter's flag removed from view at Lever House due to violation of federal regulations.
    • Family Happy Dream Park in China features imitation Rain Room and Kusama dots room.
    • Gelila Mesfin seeking $12k plus additional damages from Chris Devins for using her image without permission.
    • Red Bull artists respond to hearing about CEO Dietrich Mateschitz's far-right political views.
    • Financial Times looks at the transparency of the art market.
    • What Trump's plan to abolish estate tax means for collectors.
    • Turner prize shortlist revealed. Older group this year as age restrictions removed.
    • NEA, the NEH, and the Smithsonian all receive modest funding boosts under new budget agreement.
    • Cheech Marin to open Cheech Marin Center for Art museum in Riverside for his Chicano art collection.
    • Artnet on Rei Kawakubo's retrospective at the Met. Paper covers the show as well.
    • LA Weekly profiles Jamillah James, curator of ICA LA.
    • NY Times profiles Lisa Phillips, director of the New Museum.
    • LA Times covers the MOCA gala honoring Jeff Koons.
    • Kimbell Art Museum receives Modigliani sculpture donated by Gwendolyn Weiner, in honor of her parents.
    • Artinfo interviews Ashley Bickerton about his Ornamental Hysteria show at Newport St Gallery.
    • Andrew Goldstein interviews Christine Macel about the Venice Biennale.
    • Artnet previews 10 national pavilions at the 2017 Venice Biennale.
    • Artnet shares 6 Side-Trip-Worthy Shows to See While in Italy for the Venice Biennale.
    • In-depth Art News article on how Christie's has reloaded after the departure of Brett Gorvy and other events.
    • Art Basel might commit to Miami Beach Convention Center for 10 years if it gets a $2.8mil. elevator.
    • The Art Newspaper lists the best shows in the city during Frieze New York. Frieze shares its choices as well. Andrew Goldstein picks The 10 Most Spectacular Artworks at Frieze New York 2017. Artsy's choices for the best of the fair. Domestic elements and works popular at the fair this year. Protest art at Frieze. Artists taking on Trump in their work at Frieze. Artinfo reviews special projects at the fair. The hidden gems of Frieze. Four galleries exhibiting at the fair that are from unexpected cities. Judd Tully has a sales report fro Frieze.
    • Anaïs de Contades wears a painting, and only a painting, to the fair as part of a performance at Frieze. P.P.O.W. gallery presents artwork by Anton van Dalen stocked with eight live pigeons at Frieze. Anri Sala's sound-based installation at the far. Dora Budor's Frieze project involves live Leonardo Dicaprio impersonators.
    • Artinfo previews TEFAF NY Spring 2017. Artnet's highlights from the fair. Artnet's review of the fair. A sales report from TEFAF.
    • A list of the satellite fairs during Frieze.
    • Artnet reviews Berlin Gallery Weekend this year.
    • Javier Peres discusses the connection between contemporary art and tribal art.
    • Kenny Schachter visits Independent Brussels and hits the open road.
    • Independent Collectors interviews Clayton Press and Gregory Linn.
    • Flash Art interviews Angela Missoni about her collection.
    • Carlos/Ishikawa now represents Issy Wood.
    • Jamian Juliano-Villani now represented by Massimo De Carlo.
    • LA Times reviews Klara Liden's The Great Indoors show at Reena Spaulings Fine Art.
    • Profile of Mark Bradford's work.
    • Artinfo writes about Mira Dancy, on occasion of her Chapter NY show.
    • The Guardian reviews Jordan Wolfson's show at Sadie Coles.
    • 5 things to know about Maria Lassnig.
    • Damien Hirst to present a new 85-minute documentary film based on his current exhibition.
    • 5 Things to Know About Renate Bertlmann.
    • Richard Mosse has won the Prix Pictet award.
    • LA Times reviews Lia Halloran's show at Luis De Jesus Los Angeles.
    • Phaidon profiles Thomas Houseago.
    • Keren Cytter, Israel Lund, John Roebas and others taking road trip across United States.
    • Andrew Bird and Theaster Gates team up to turn poem into songs.
    • Tisch Abelow on Jordan Wolfson’s Real Violence.
    • The Art Newspaper interviews Kaari Upson.
    • Purple visits Rosson Crow's show at Honor Fraser.
    • Sharon Mizota reviews The 14th Factory.
    • Catherine Wagley chooses five shows to see in Los Angeles.
    • Three shows to see in London.
    • Brad Pitt talks more about being a a visual artist now.
    • Royal Academy releases new limited edition print by Ed Ruscha.
    • The Skateroom releases anti-Trump decks by Ai Weiwei and Shepard Fairey.
    • John Armleder and Christian Marclay limited edition prints offered by The Kitchen.
    • The Thing Quarterly selling Tauba Auerbach bandanas.

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  • 05/07/17--22:56: Streets: Banksy (Dover)
  • While the eyes of the world were focused on the results of the French presidential election, Banksy revealed his latest street piece in coastal town of Dover in the UK, just across Calais, France, where he was active 2 years ago (covered). Placed just across the city's ferry terminal, the area of arrival for those coming from mainland Europe, the large mural shows a man chiseling off one of the stars from the EU flag. The blue flag with its 12 yellow stars has been inspiration for many artists over the years (Maismenos' or BLU's works come to mind), but the elusive British artist took a more comprehensive approach and created an exceptionally effective piece. The mural was completed over the weekend at an abandoned building on York Street, just off A20 motorway, and was created while covered in tarp, looking like construction was taking place. Once the materials were removed, a large art piece was revealed. The image shows solitary character on top of a tall ladder, removing one of the yellow stars, but also creating large cracks that threaten the rest of the composition. This subtle element, pretty much invisible from a distance, is arguably the strongest part of the work, symbolizing the effect of Brexit on the rest of the union. While the image itself might not be his most original, its timing, the size and the placement of the mural is what completes the work. Another significant element of this stunt was the timing for the reveal - the day of French presidential elections which were believed to be crucial for the future of EU. Photo credit: The artist, Mel Lloyd & HANNAH MCKAY/REUTERS. Discuss Banksy here.

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  • 05/09/17--22:13: Streets: D*Face (Paris)
  • Recently in the 13th District of Paris, D*Face (interviewed) was invited in by Galerie Itinerrance to paint a mural as part of the open-air museum featuring works from 28 street artists. Entitled Love Won't Tear Us Apart, the new wall features the British artist's distinctive cartoonish style and as well as his skull & wings imagery. Painted through several days of stormy weather, the multi-story high piece will be a welcome addition to the skyline. Photo credit: The artist, Galerie Itinerrance, and Spraying Bricks. Discuss D*Face here.

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  • 05/14/17--04:00: Overtime: May 8 – May 14
  • More stories from the week that ended May 14 (click on bolded words for more information):
    • Heather Hart installation at Storm King Art Center turns a roof into a stage.
    • RIP: Jack Tilton (1951–2017).
    • The British Museum sees rise of pencil graffiti on its ancient sculptures, raising concerns about monitoring.
    • Jersey City residents criticize offensive murals commissioned by city and demands proper vetting process.
    • Questioning the Venice Biennale's nation-state design. Is the Venice Biennale too commercial?
    • Victor Ehikhamenor accuses Damien Hirst of copying well-known ancient Nigerian work, Head of Ife.
    • Pyotr Pavlensky granted political asylum in France.
    • The five biggest controversies in Venice Biennale history, according to Artnet.
    • Feuding daughters of Emily and Jerry Spiegel sell their inherited artworks at rival auction houses.
    • Newsweek covers the gentrification of Boyle Heights, CA, as it relates to art galleries.
    • Courtney Love travels to Venice to defend Damien Hirst.
    • New particle accelerator will help identify art forgeries relatively quickly.
    • Karen Mary Davalos explains why the time is now to support Chicano Art.
    • French art world pleased with Macron winning French presidency.
    • Ann Marie Nafziger elected mayor of Marfa, Texas.
    • Louvre Abu Dhabi to open in November, as construction is in final stages.
    • International Center of Photography hosting a major exhibition from Magnum's archives.
    • The Fader reviews Lynette Yiadom-Boakye’s New Museum show.
    • Giacometti’s 1956 Venice Biennale sculptures reunited for first time in 60 years at Tate.
    • Artnet looks at Philip Guston show at the Gallerie dell’Accademia.
    • LA Times previews the Marciano Art Foundation museum.
    • The V-A-C Foundation’s new long-term Venice headquarters opens.
    • A look at the Victoria and Albert Museum's never-built tower.
    • The British Museum’s exhibition Hokusai: Beyond the Great Wave opens later this month.
    • Artinfo reviews Glen Fogel's show at the SCAD Museum of Art.
    • Five curators look back on their Venice Biennale shows. Some art world figures' tips for the Venice Biennale. Some early peaks of the Biennale from Instagram. Artinfo's list of must-see pavilions. The Art Newspaper's picks of the Venice Biennale pavilions. The Art Newspaper on the Biennale giving older and lesser-known artists their due. Ben Davis' first images from the Biennale and his thoughts on the return of primitivism. Artnet's list of 5 triumphant national pavilions at the Venice Biennale. Audio installations and sound sculptures at the Biennale. Activisim is a prominent part of the agenda.
    • Anne Imhof wins the 2017 Venice Biennale’s Golden Lion award.
    • Artnet writes about Mark Bradford's U.S. Pavilion at the Venice Biennale.
    • The Art Newspaper interviews Phyllida Barlow about her Venice Biennale British pavilion.
    • Artinfo interviews Carol Bove on her Giacometti-inspired pavilion in Venice.
    • Other shows and events in Venice during the Venice Biennale.
    • Christie's to offer Max Beckmann’s Bird’s Hell painting in London in June.
    • The Art Newspaper previews Christie’s Impressionist and Modern sale. It also previews the contemporary May sales.
    • Loic Gouzer named co-chairman of Christie’s Americas post-war and contemporary art department.
    • Artnet on What You Need to Know About New York’s Billion-Dollar Auction Week.
    • Original Disneyland concept art could fetch as much as $1mil. at Van Eaton Galleries auction.
    • Lisa Schiff discusses the market for Cindy Sherman's work.
    • Who is buying Damien Hirst's new work?
    • Kenny Schachter on art fair wars and Art Cologne and Frieze NY.
    • Artnet's sales report from Frieze NY.
    • CNBC on how the art market still has room to soar.
    • Dazed interviews Larry Clark about his art collection.
    • Larry's List interviews Freddy Insinger about collecting at a young age.
    • Photographs of Ellsworth Kelly’s studio, just as he left it before he died.
    • W Magazine interviews Marilyn Minter.
    • Jonathan Griffin interviews Mark Bradford.
    • Excerpt of an interview with Yayoi Kusama.
    • Jeff Koons returning to Rockefeller Center with inflated Seated Ballerina sculpture.
    • Andrew Russeth reviews Damien Hirst's shows in Venice. Scott Reyburn also writes about it, along with other Venice shows.
    • Andrea Fraser to reveal 2016 presidential campaign donations in project to be published in book.
    • Artinfo visits Walead Beshty's show at Petzel Gallery.
    • Artinfo interviews Jeanette Hayes.
    • Artnet interviews Michael Willaims about painting.
    • Artspace's list of 10 Artists to Watch this May.
    • The Economist reviews the Art Collecting Today book by Doug Woodham.
    • Wired on How Artists Engineer Their Work to Mess With Our Minds.
    • Damien Hirst - The Undersea Salvage Operation: Treasures from the Wreck of the Unbelievable book out.
    • CalArts naked performance protest video goes viral.
    • Yujia Hu's art of shoe-shi.
    • dOGUMENTA is coming.

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    Following recent works from Felipe Pantone (covered) and Natalia Rak (covered), Cinta Vidal has just completed her contribution to the RAD Napa project (curated by Thinkspace and sponsored by The Napa Valley Wine Train). The piece from the Spanish artist featured some of the architectural imagery and play with perspective that she has become known for. Take a look at some in-progress photos as Vidal worked track side as well as some video footage below... Photo and video credit: Birdman Photos. Discuss Cinta Vidal here.

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    Over the course of last couple of months, Ernest Zacharevic and a select of group of artists and activists have visited Sumatra and created public works and installations in effort to raise the awareness about the devastating effects of the booming unregulated farming practices of Palm Oil in Indonesia. After almost two years of planning, the Splash and Burn project that was fully self founded and self organized by the Lithuanian artist and his team, has been shared with the public and the results are impressive to say the least. Working in full secrecy and in close collaboration with local and international NGOs including the London-based charity Orangutans-SOS.og and Indonesian Based NGO Orangutan Information Centre, all the works were created and/or installed on authentic locations throughout the island. Including world renowned artists known for their engaged interventions, this international project featured the works of Mark Jenkins (USA), Axel Void (USA), Pixel Pancho (ITA), Isaac Cordal (ESP), Strøk (NOR), Gabriel Pitcher (UK), Ernest Zacharevic (LIT) and Bibi (MAL). The works created tackle issues such as the trans boundary haze, deforestation, human and animal displacement, as well as the ongoing ignorance and neglect from the global community. This longstanding controversial issue receives much media attention in peak moments of crisis, but very little in the months between the burning seasons. With global consumption increasing, the project aims to introduce a new perspective to the conversation on Palm Oil. Using art as a tool, it suggests reconsidering our environment and bridging the gap between the corruption surrounding the industry and the consciousness of the global consumer.

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    Dale Marshall originally started painting graffiti under the name Vermin in the early 1990s and he was a founding member of Bristol's Souls On Fire crew, who were known for their visceral and heretical style. However, as the decade was coming to an end, his life was spiraling increasingly out of control because of heavy drug use and a resulting mental breakdown which resulted in him being sectioned in a Cornish psychiatric hospital, all of which Marshall has been very open about. Since switching to producing his work in the studio, the now Irish-based painter has used his work as a vehicle to explore and address his own mental health issues and to reach out to others about a subject which remains stubbornly taboo. His work rejects any suggestion of mental trauma and breakdown being a simplified or homogeneous experience. The artist's abstract work conveys a chaotic and confusing collage of emotions and experiences which are punctured by both intense anxiety and fear on the one hand and confusing ecstasy and euphoria on the other. Now based in Ireland, he has shown on both sides of the Atlantic including at the Herbert Art Museum (covered) and we recently caught up with him to discuss his work, upcoming print release and future plans. Arrested Motion (AM): You've had both an informal education learning to paint graffiti on the streets and, later on, the more orthodox experience of studying at art school. How much has that past shaped who you are today as an artist? Dale Marshall (DM): I use my past to influence all aspects of my work; it's a documentation and amalgamation of my upbringing. I suppose the graff taught hard lessons in life and was kind of a self-learning and intuitive process deep from within. And then going to art school in the UK and California was a challenging process on whether I could make the grade as a contemporary artist. The graff was a challenge of dealing with social street culture but getting taught modern contemporary painting brought more to the idea of concept and a deeper nuanced language. AM: What's the relationship in your work between the snippets of text and the abstract elements that sit alongside each other? DM: There are several elements that I implement in my work; the first would be dealing with duality, something that is ingrained in me. Working on canvas is a language pattern and a hard skill to master. Each mark is its own system, whether it's down to use of material, application, shape or color. It all has its own qualities that are serving a purpose. The direct relationship, not just with the text but these elements, tell their own story. I use text for extra narrative to tell my own personal story which highlights parts of my life and helps me rehabilitate and sometimes help others. I want to share my story with the world and why not? AM: What was the motivation behind your recent decision to move out to the wild Atlantic coast of Ireland? DM: I wanted to finally build a project that was beneficial and a property in Co. Sligo came on the market that ticked all the boxes. We moved from the beautiful countryside of mid-Wales last year into farming land near the magnificent Irish coastline and deep into a spiritual area of the Carrowkeel megalithic tombs, which we can see at a distance from our back garden. The property came with a large studio set in nearly 2 acres of natural land. To cut a long story short, I am intending for a pattern of regeneration, minimal waste and energy usage. Growing organic food and hopefully making the property a place that others can come to share knowledge and skills, that is out of the pattern of consumerist culture; it's inspiring and empowering. I am keen to get the wider community involved in what we are trying to achieve here and that could come down to inviting my artist network, collectors, or creating a retreat for people overcoming personal trauma. The bottom line is, and what I want collectors to know is, that I have this approach that it's not about selling my work and the money gets wasted on a party lifestyle. It's about regeneration and a holistic approach that partly gets invested to support a wider community, for me that's what it's all about! AM: And can you tell us a bit about what you've been up to out there and how it's shaped your work? DM: As I am sure you can understand, moving and taking on this large project has not been an easy task. I have been without a studio for the past eight months due to a lot of renovation work and storage. I feel like I have been on a sabbatical in this time, doing and learning things that I have missed out on due to a heavy schedule since first exhibiting; it has been refreshing. My studio will be ready in three weeks and I am looking forward to a new direction of work with 200m of 9ft wide canvas ready to open. My environment has always been very important to me and my practice, and I have been taking time out to learn how this is going to fit into other projects regarding documenting growth. My next collection with be continuing my ongoing personal narrative but I also want to fulfill another burning ambition regarding art, collaboration and social theme as a side project. I used to think graffiti and street art was revolutionary and a fight against the system but I am beginning to wonder whether organic growing has a stronger impact! Let's not spend our time complaining about the world we don't want and utilize our energy to create the world we do want to live in, collectively. AM: Can you tell us a bit about your forthcoming print release? DM: I have been working with Goldmark Atelier in Uppingham, UK for the past three years and I am delighted that we are ready to publish Vacant Hero a 22-color screen print on the 18th of May. We have been working on a number of techniques such as etching and collagraph. Ian Wilkinson (the head printmaker) picked an image from my most recent show and contacted the owner of the canvas to re-photograph the work. Along with my manager Vanessa, we all came to an agreement to rework the original piece into a new narrative. It took two months of an ongoing process to get this ready for the press. We are all thrilled with the result! The new narrative focuses on my time of being sectioned and not knowing who to trust. It’s a deep and emotional work, again the duality is apparent from the hope induced pretty color palette aligned with the raw mark making and text dealing with fear. It’s a series of standard edition and an embellished edition. AM: In the studio you work alone without any assistants, so how have you found the process of collaborating with the printers for this release? DM: I have collaborated on outside walls for a number of years but I feel my painting practice is something that I need to complete on my own. To be fair, Ian is a great artist himself. So not only have we shared ideas inside the print studio, we have also shared ideas in the painting studio. This is what I have really enjoyed about working with Goldmark; they have been, and will continue to be, very honest and welcoming people. When you work in their studio it is just as much a residency, as much as publishing a work. That is refreshing and what holds a great deal of weight behind this print. The relationship between artist and printer to bring the best out of the artist.  I hope that collectors supports this lovely creation. AM: What plans do you have in the pipeline for the second half of the year? DM: I have been invited back to LA for my third solo show at Soze Gallery in October, so I am keen to get back to producing some new works for this exhibition. As always it becomes an intensive three to four months of solid painting, alongside this other commitments and opportunities will come, so it's going to be a busy 2017. Photo credit: Goldmark Atelier Discuss Dale Marshall here.

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  • 05/21/17--04:00: Overtime: May 15 – May 21
  • More stories from the week that ended May 21 (click on bolded words for more information):
    • Yusaku Maezawa bids record-breaking $110.5mil. on Basquiat painting at Sotheby's auction. Time's Money section profiles the collector. CNBC has more on him.
    • RIP: Lee Hall, who passed away at the age of 82.
    • Kenya makes it to the Venice Biennale, despite receiving no money from its government for its pavilion.
    • Raining fake Random International Rain Rooms in China.
    • Two Ron English sculptures removed from outside department store in Shanghai within hours of unveiling.
    • Staff of the The Brooklyn Rail departs en masse. Meaning regarding future of the publication unclear.
    • Harry Macklowe, currently divorcing his wife, claims that he paid for every single artwork in their collection.
    • Curators of documenta and the Venice Biennale both include their lovers/significant others in their shows.
    • Damien Hirst’s Venice show has similarities to Jason deCaires Taylor's work.
    • Alex Melamid blames the rise of Donald Trump on the avant-garde movement. Ben Davis rejects the idea that contemporary art is responsible for Trump.
    • Josh Smith no longer repped by Luhring Augustine.
    • Israeli high court says that West Bank heritage site must be more inclusive to all religions and histories.
    • Report shows that 4% of New York artists can’t afford their art supplies.
    • UK Labour Party manifesto promises £1bil. extra in culture funding over five years.
    • NY Times explores the role of patrons in the arts.
    • French artists are happy with the appointment of France's new culture minister Françoise Nyssen.
    • Yayoi Kusama show at Hirshhorn Museum breaks attendance records and increases membership by 6,566%.
    • Rachel Rose recipient of Philadelphia Museum of Art's Future Fields Commission... initiative.
    • Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam presents Rineke Dijkstra: An Ode, a snapshot of the artist’s work.
    • Elemental wins competition to convert a former flour mill into a vast new gallery for Qatar Museums.
    • David Hurn donating 1,500 of own photos and 700 images from his collection to National Museum of Wales.
    • Linda Yablonsky's experiences at the 57th Venice Biennale. Bloomberg writes about how the Biennale validates artists or helps form consensus. Cristina Ruiz reviews Christine Macel’s Viva Arte Viva at the Venice Biennale.
    • Olu Oguibe erecting an obelisk for documenta 14 in Central Germany to welcome refugees.
    • Jeff Koons' Seated Ballerina is unveiled at New York’s Rockefeller Center.
    • The Art Newspaper looks at Christie's Impressionist and Modern evening sale. Eileen Kinsella analyzes the sale.
    • Judd Tully covers Sotheby's Impressionist and Modern evening sale. Brian Boucher also covers the sale, as does The Art Newspaper.
    • A loook at Sotheby’s inaugural Modern and Contemporary African Art sale.
    • Judd Tully covers Christie's evening sale of Post-War and Contemporary art. Eileen Kinsella also analyzes the sale. Dan Duray also provides perspective on the auction.
    • Brian Boucher looks at the Sotheby's post-war evening sale. Dan Duray also covers the sale (and Phillips'). Judd Tully provides his analysis.
    • Henri Neuendorf covers the Phillips evening sale of contemporary art. Meghana Reddy has a take as well.
    • Artnet interviews Cheyenne Westphal about the market and her new role at Phillips.
    • How Basquiat became the auction market leader. The artists he toppled now that he is the top-selling American artist at auction.
    • A look at the performance of Damien Hirst's works during the week's auction sales.
    • W Magazine profiles the types of folks you will meet or see at an art fair.
    • Doug Woodham explains How New Wealth and Evolving Taste Are Changing the Art Market.
    • A look at Lisbon's art market.
    • The Clarion List looks at the art dealer - collector relationship.
    • The story of how Magnum Photos formed 70 years ago.
    • Joel Mesler creates a video for the debut of new Rental Gallery space.
    • Independent Collectors interviews Marvin and Elayne Mordes about their collection.
    • Octavia Bürgel talks about being Kara Walker's daughter.
    • Artinfo interviews Ian Davenport about his Swatch pavilion painting.
    • Flash Art reviews Jef Geys's show at Essex Street.
    • Artinfo interviews George Condo.
    • Artnet interviews Nari Ward.
    • Anne Imhof and Huey Copeland win 2017 Absolut Art Awards.
    • David Pagel reviews Aaron Moulton-curated The Basilisk at Nicodim Gallery.
    • 7 well-known artists reveal their studio essentials.
    • Artspace's picks for a US cross-country art road trip.
    • Olly Gibbs uses FaceApp to add smiles to classical paintings.
    • Shia LaBeouf x Hito Steyerl.
    • The Sun's perspective on the record-setting Basquiat painting result.