New York Times - Art & Design
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Mitchell Rales, the Washington industrialist, plans to greatly expand his Glenstone Museum and make it more accessible to the public.
“Fine Lines,” an exhibition of American drawings at the Brooklyn Museum, offers a startling array of works from the institution’s collection.
A former curator at the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco has sued the institution, asserting that she was wrongfully dismissed last year.
“Onement VI,” a 1953 painting by Barnett Newman, is expected to sell for $30 million to $40 million at Sotheby’s next month.
“Xul Solar and Jorge Luis Borges: The Art of Friendship,” at the Americas Society, examines the influence the Argentine painter Xul Solar had on the writer Jorge Luis Borges.
The David Zwirner gallery is presenting an exhibition tracing the early sculptures of Richard Serra.
The title of Robert Bordo’s show “Three Point Turn” may refer to the way several of his paintings explore the themes of flatness and depth by conflating the picture plane with a windshield.
Scott Olson’s abstract paintings look fragile and ethereal, even though they can be traced back to vigorous physical processes.
Idelle Weber’s version of Pop Art in the 1960s and early 1970s was cool, crisp and dark, as this survey of work from the period shows.
Yael Bartana’s “And Europe Will Be Stunned” consists primarily of a video trilogy, the narrative of which concerns a kind of reverse Zionism.
Sergei Tcherepnin’s solo show turns the Murray Guy gallery into an orchestral suite of sounds and vibrations.
Peter Piller’s two groups of pictures are pointedly parallel in juxtaposing iconographies of war and technology on the one hand and of feminine beauty and nature on the other.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art is presenting “Velázquez’s Portrait of Duke Francesco I d’Este” to aid the Modena region in its recovery from last year’s earthquakes.
From fragments of carousel animals to a tiny glass coffin, oddities from the collection of Dr. Robert M. Lerch will be sold at Ross Art Group.
“Little Dancer,” directed by Susan Stroman, is to have its world premiere at the Kennedy Center in Washington in October 2014.
John Derian’s latest collaboration with the French ceramic tableware company Astier de Villatte is user-friendly.
At the International Furniture Fair, exhibitors struggle to stay fresh and commercially viable, despite a dismal economy.
A bid to have the most prestigious award in architecture, the Pritzker Prize, give more acknowledgment to Denise Scott Brown, wife and partner of the 1991 winner, Robert Venturi, is gaining momentum.
“Human Nature,” an installation by the Swiss artist Ugo Rondinone that features statues weighing 17 and a half tons, is “the ultimate combination of art and engineering.”