Art In America

Artnet Magazine Remembered at Haunch of Venison

Amidst heavy rains at the end of a muggy day in New York, dozens of art scribes gathered at Chelsea's Haunch of Venison gallery to honor's magazine. The German company, which provides a popular art market database, abruptly discontinued...

The Map as Art: Contemporary Artists Explore Cartography

Once elaborate maps were rare and precious—vital, often state-owned documents considered key to war and exploration. Now you can locate any address you like on Google Earth, and be continuously guided there by GPS. While maps have changed in precision...

The Warhol of Our Minds

Sotheby’s sale in November of Andy Warhol’s 1962 painting 200 One Dollar Bills, for $43.7 million, was a signal not only that the art market is roaring back but that fascination with Warhol has never gone away.

Ryan Schneider on Ambition and the Beach

Ryan Schneider's commanding paintings are not for the faint of heart.  They're full of intense colors and emaciated figures and, in one notable case, a dead shark. Simultaneously, their graphic power and bold patterns establish alternate spaces of...

In the Studio: Dexter Dalwood

In advance of a survey show at Tate St. Ives, the painter discusses the heterogeneous sources for his distinctive history painting.

Michael Borremans: An Interview

The figurative painter talks about his decision to turn to filmmaking. 'Slow as breathing," the movies in his current show are, he says, closer in spirit to handmade images than photography. 

Polaroids: Mapplethorpe

Robert Mapplethorpe’s Polaroids—taken 1970-75, when the artist was 23 to 29 years old—document his emerging identity, both artistic and sexual. The book Polaroids: Mapplethorpe, published to accompany an exhibition at the Whitney Museum of American...

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