Tag Archives: Andy Warhol

JOHN GIORNO AT WARHOL DRAWINGS PANEL

A trove of over 150 drawings by Andy Warhol—now on view at the New York Academy of Art—trace nearly four decades of work by the hand of the artist who wanted to be a machine.

This week—in conjunction with ANDY WARHOL: BY HAND—join curator and Warhol associate Vincent Fremont, curator Donna De Salvo, and poet, artist, and Warhol actor John Giorno for a panel discussion on the exhibition, moderated by curator and New York Academy of Art president David Kratz.

ANDY WARHOL: BY HAND—

DRAWINGS 1950s–1980s

JOHN GIORNO, DONNA DE SALVO, and VINCENT FREMONT panel

Monday, February 11, at 6:30 pm.

Exhibition runs through March 10.

New York Academy of Art

111 Franklin Street, New York City.

From top: Andy Warhol, Two Male Heads; Andy Warhol, Self Portrait, 1986 synthetic polymer paint on paper; Andy Warhol, Mick Jagger, 1975; Andy Warhol, Serious Girl, circa 1954, ink and graphite on paper. Images courtesy the Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc., licensed by Artists Rights Society (ARS).


MICHEL AUDER — FICTIONAL ART FILM

Alice Neel, Bill T. JonesAndy WarholTaylor MeadJohn Ashbery, Annie SprinkleDavid Hammons, VivaHannah Wilke, Arthur Aviles, Shirley Clarke, and Willem de Kooning are among the artists, poets, and performers captured on film by their friend Michel Auder during the 1970s and ’80s.

Auder has assembled this footage for his exhibition FICTIONAL ART FILM, now on view in Harlem.

MICHEL AUDER—FICTIONAL ART FILM

Through February 24.

Gavin Brown’s Enterprise

439 West 127th Street, New York City.

Top and above: Michel Auder—Fictional Art Film (2019), stills. Middle: Michel Auder—Fictional Art Film, Gavin Brown’s Enterprise, 2019, installation view. Images courtesy the artist and Gavin Brown’s Enterprise.

J. HOBERMAN — NO MISTAKES

The radical filmmaking practice of Andy Warhol within the context of the work of Oscar Micheaux and Orson Welles is the subject of a lecture by J. Hoberman this weekend.

Hoberman—a contributor to Artforum and The Nation—was a film critic for The Village Voice for over thirty years.

J. HOBERMAN—NO MISTAKES

ANDY WARHOL’S NEW HISTORY OF CINEMA

Sunday, February 3, at 4 pm.

Whitney Museum of American Art

Hess Gallery and Theater

99 Gansevoort Street, New York City.

From top: Andy Warhol, Sleep (1963), film still (John Giorno); Oscar Micheaux, Within Our Gates (1920), film still; Orson Welles, The Lady from Shanghai (1947), film still (Welles and Rita Hayworth).

KEN VAN SICKLE

KEN VAN SICKLE—PHOTOGRAPHY 1954–2009—the photographer’s first book—will be published by Damiani next month.

Top: Ken Van Sickle, Ginsberg Howling, 1958. Gelatin silver print.

Above: Ken Van Sickle, The Factory, 1967. Gelatin silver print.

Below: Ken Van Sickle, Chet Baker, 1955. Gelatin silver print.

MERCE CUNNINGHAM — CLOUDS AND SCREENS

MERCE CUNNINGHAM—CLOUDS AND SCREENS, part of many upcoming worldwide celebrations of the choreographer’s centenary, will be up at LACMA into 2019.

The exhibition includes video installations by Charles Atlas and Andy Warhol, as well as two video projections of early dances by Cunningham.

 

MERCE CUNNINGHAM—CLOUDS AND SCREENS

Through March 31.

LACMA, 5905 Wilshire Boulevard, Los Angeles.

Above: Merce Cunningham and John Cage in an image from the 2017 exhibition catalog Merce Cunningham—Common Time. Image credit: Walker Art Center, MCA/Chicago, and LACMA.

Below: Charles AtlasMC⁹, 2012, Walker Art Center. Photograph by Gene Pittman, © Charles Atlas, courtesy Walker Art Center.