Das Jahr hat eben grad begonnen und schon ist der erste Monat fast vorüber! Hier die (Insta-) Highlights der letzen Wochen.
1. E.A.T., VAS & Co. : Die Kunstwinter- Agenda in den Schweizer Alpen; wo findet was statt. Mehr hier
2. Zürich: Beuys Barbie in der DIELE Zürich
3. München: Haus der Kunst: Capsule 09: Raphaela Vogel Ausstellung,
4. Athen: Jenny Saville in der George Economou Collection
5. Zürich: Banksy in der Photobastei
6. Documenta: Gut oder schlecht für Athen?
7. Andy Meets Warhol mit Hund: Bekannte Künstler und ihre Hunde.
View this post on Instagram
Cats or dogs? Famous artists & their dogs: 1. Andy Warhol with his doxie, Archie (or it could be Amos?) 2. Georgia O'Keeffe and her Chow. (Photographer John Leongard) 3. David Hockney and his dogs. Photograph by Richard Schmidt. 4. Jackson Pollock with Gyp and Ahab 5. Picasso with his Dachsund Lump 6. Frida Kahlo with one of her xoloitzcuintli dogs 7. Charles Schulz with one of his five dogs 8. Lucian Freud with his whippet Eli 9. Edvard Munch with his dogs @andywarholart @david_hockney @museupicasso @edvardmunchvgs @fridakahlo @jackson_pollock @lucianfreudart @okeeffemuseum @museepicassoparis _ #ANDYMEETSWARHOL
8. Zürich: Ein stolzer Rotkohl im Schnee
9. McDonalds Suisse. Andy Meets Warhol isst einen Hamburger: Bald mehr zu dieser spannenden Zusammenarbeit..
10. Whitney Museum of American Art: Programmed: Rules, Codes, and Choreographies in Art, 1965–2018
View this post on Instagram
Programmed: Rules, Codes, and Choreographies in Art, 1965–2018 via @catavk. The exhibition establishes connections between works of art based on instructions, spanning over fifty years of conceptual, video, and computational art. The pieces in the exhibition are all “programmed” using instructions, sets of rules, and code, but they also address the use of programming in their creation. The exhibition links two strands of artistic exploration: the first examines the program as instructions, rules, and algorithms with a focus on conceptual art practices and their emphasis on ideas as the driving force behind the art; the second strand engages with the use of instructions and algorithms to manipulate the TV program, its apparatus, and signals or image sequences. Featuring works drawn from the Whitney’s collection, Programmed looks back at predecessors of computational art and shows how the ideas addressed in those earlier works have evolved in contemporary artistic practices. At a time when our world is increasingly driven by automated systems, Programmed traces how rules and instructions in art have both responded to and been shaped by technologies, resulting in profound changes to our image culture. @whitneymuseum _ #ANDYMEETSWARHOL
Herzlichen Dank für Euren Besuch.