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RIP – Artist Huang Yong Ping Has Died, Aged 65

Tuesday, October 22nd, 2019

Don’t Miss – New York: Huang Yong Ping at Barbara Gladstone Gallery through July 31, 2009

Wednesday, July 22nd, 2009

Guggenheim Draws Additional Criticism Over Withdrawing Works

Wednesday, September 27th, 2017

Guggenheim Pulls Works from Show Over Accusations of Animal Cruelty

Wednesday, September 27th, 2017

AO Preview – Hong Kong: Art Basel Hong Kong at the Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Center, March 22nd-26th, 2016

Monday, March 21st, 2016

AO On Site at the 54th Venice Biennale 2011: Preview (with photoset) of Francois Pinault Foundation’s “The World Belongs to You” at Palazzo Grassi, through December 31, 2011

Wednesday, June 1st, 2011

Newslinks for Monday, April 13, 2009

Monday, April 13th, 2009
Global contemporary art events and news observed from New York City. Suggestion? Email us.
NEWS

Supreme Court Considering Case Over Whether Heirs of Jewish Dealers Can Sue to Recover Works Sold by Ancestors

December 4th, 2020

The Supreme Court will consider a case over whether the heirs of Jewish art dealers can sue to recover works and/or compensation for looted works, a case concerning forced sale and the question of whether works are recoverable. “The Nazi regime stripped German Jews of the protection of the rule of law from the moment Hitler took power and declared explicitly that Jews were not ‘German.’” says Boston attorney Nicholas O’Donnell.
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Frieze Secures Gallery Space in Mayfair

December 4th, 2020

Frieze has taken gallery space in London’s Mayfair District. “We can confirm that Frieze is planning to take a lease on 9 and 9a Cork Street, subject to obtaining all relevant permissions, with a view to create a space for ambitious exhibition projects. Further updates and information will be available in the forthcoming months,” a spokesperson says.
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AI Algorithm Creating Chinese Landscape Paintings Fools Evaluators Over 50% of Time

December 4th, 2020

In a new study, an AI algorithm capable of creating Chinese landscape paintings fooled human evaluators over 50% of the time.  Princeton student Alice Xue’s work on whether a machine could pass a Visual Turing Test showed that machines are now able to create works able to fool evaluators over half the time.
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