Search Results

New York – Laurel Nakadate: “Strangers and Relations” at Leslie Tonkonow Through July 26th, 2013

Wednesday, July 10th, 2013

AO On Site – New York as part of Performa 11: James Franco and Laurel Nakadate Present ‘Three Performances in Search of Tennessee’ at the Abrons Arts Center, November 13, 2011

Monday, November 21st, 2011

Don’t Miss – New York: Laurel Nakadate “365 Days: A Catalogue of Tears” at Leslie Tonkonow Artworks through July 8th

Wednesday, June 22nd, 2011

Go See – New York: Laurel Nakadate ‘Only the Lonely’ at MOMA P.S. 1 through August 8th, 2011

Monday, February 7th, 2011

AO On Site Miami Beach – OHWOW: “It Ain’t Fair”, Friday, December 7th, 2012

Sunday, December 9th, 2012

AO On Site (with video) – New York: Inaugural opening of Maurizio Cattelan and Massimiliano Gioni’s gallery, Family Business, ‘The Virgin Show’ curated by Marilyn Minter, through March 31, 2012

Monday, February 20th, 2012

AO On Site Cell Phone Photoset (with Video) – New York: James Franco “High/Low, Rob Lowe” at ASS, Terence Koh’s Asia Song Society

Tuesday, August 9th, 2011
Global contemporary art events and news observed from New York City. Suggestion? Email us.
NEWS

New Munch Museum Building to Open Soon

February 24th, 2021

After a lengthy construction period, the new Munch Museum building in Oslo is preparing to open, the Architectural Digest reports.
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UK Reopening Plans See Shops Opening a Full Month Before Museums

February 24th, 2021

The UK has announced that museums will not be able to reopen until Mid-May, a full month after shops and retail galleries.  “It just makes no sense,” says Rebecca Salter, the president of the Royal Academy of Arts . On the 12 April all the retail will open on Piccadilly and our gates will stay shut, I don’t get the logic of it frankly. It just doesn’t feel joined up to me … I’m angry.”
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NYT Looks at Artists Commemorating Those Lost to Covid-19

February 24th, 2021

A piece in the NYT looks at the artists already thinking of the best way to commemorate those lost to the Covid-19 pandemic. “They want to recognize the deaths of those individuals, as well as to express a communal sense of shared loss and shared remembrance,” says geographer Avril Maddrell.
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