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Go See – New York: Luke Fowler, Keren Cytter, and Tris Vonna-Michell “Phase Two” at X Initiave through October 25, 2009

Monday, August 31st, 2009

Duncan Campbell Wins the 2014 Turner Prize

Monday, December 1st, 2014

Turner Prize Shortlist Announced with Heavy Focus on Film and Installation

Tuesday, September 30th, 2014

Turner Prize Shortlist Announced

Wednesday, May 7th, 2014

AO Newslink

Wednesday, October 31st, 2012

Go See: Tate Triennial ‘Altermodern’ at the Tate Modern, London, through April 26, 2009

Friday, February 6th, 2009

New York – G.T. Pellizzi: “Financial Times” at Mary Boone Gallery, Through March 1st, 2014

Friday, February 28th, 2014

Go See: The Generational: Younger Than Jesus at The New Museum, through 5 July, 2009

Saturday, April 25th, 2009
Global contemporary art events and news observed from New York City. Suggestion? Email us.
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Manifesta 13 to be Held in Marseille in 2020

August 29th, 2016

At the announcement for Manifesta 13, via ManifestaThe 2020 edition of Manifesta will be held in Marseille, the organization announced this week.  “Manifesta is researching how cities are coping with these encounters that influence our daily lives, and the way we live now and in the near future,” says Hedwig Fijen, director of Manifesta.  “The contradictions in the urban context of Marseille, its history, its position in the southern periphery of Europe, and its close connection in thematic perspective with Manifesta 12 in the City of Palermo, makes it an excellent choice for a Manifesta edition in 2020.”
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New Museum to Show Major Raymond Pettibon Exhibition

August 29th, 2016

Raymond Pettibon, via Art InfoThe New Museum has announced the first major museum exhibition of the work of Raymond Pettibon, taking up three floors at the museum and spanning his full career.  The show opens on February 8th, 2017, and will run into the spring.
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Show Arranged by Artificial Intelligence Goes on View at Tate Britain

August 29th, 2016

Sir Peter Lely’s Two Ladies of the Lake Family, via The GuardianThe Tate Britain is currently showing an exhibition of paintings and photography, paired together using an Artificial Intelligence program that evaluates works based on algorithmic patterns and logic systems, and assembles galleries based on that information.  “The team have created and trained a ‘brain’ to a point where it is simulating certain human attributes and unleashed it online – and it is creating a gallery,” says Tony Guillan, the producer of the IK prize.  “Without knowing it, it has created subjective meaning. By asking the question ‘how do computers work and think?’ you ask the exact same question of humans.”
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