January 10–February 22, 2020
980 Madison Avenue, New York
Extended through February 15, 2020
November 8, 2019–February 15, 2020
976 Madison Avenue, New York
January 10–February 15, 2020
Park & 75, New York
September 17, 2019–February 1, 2020
West 21st Street, New York
The Mysteries of Château du Dé
January 14–February 29, 2020
Always On My Mind
January 16–March 14, 2020
Grosvenor Hill, London
Live in Your Head
Richard Artschwager’s Cabinet of Curiosities
January 17–March 7, 2020
Davies Street, London
Blanc sur Blanc
January 16–March 7, 2020
LES NOIRS DU BLANC, LES BLANCS DU NOIR
October 13, 2019–March 14, 2020
January 18–March 21, 2020
November 26, 2019–February 29, 2020
Albert Oehlen: Maximum Chance Maximum Control
The artist met with art historian Christian Malycha to discuss his newest paintings.
Gagosian Quarterly Winter 2019
The Winter 2019 issue of Gagosian Quarterly is now available, featuring a selection from Christopher Wool’s Westtexaspsychosculpture series on its cover.
Giuseppe Penone at Fort Mason
A yearlong outdoor installation by Giuseppe Penone in San Francisco’s historic Fort Mason features two life-size bronze sculptures cast from fallen trees. The project continues the artist’s long investigation of the perpetual give-and-take between humans and nature. In this video, Penone discusses what drew him to this landscape and the concepts behind the installation.
Tatiana Trouvé: In Time
In upstate New York, Jenny Jaskey discovers Tatiana Trouvé’s Between sky and earth. Begun in 2012, this multifaceted installation exists as a crucial nexus in the artist’s career, both a result of her ongoing practice and a generative source for continuing investigations.
Edmund de Waal and Sally Mann
Sally Mann joins Edmund de Waal onstage at the Frick Collection in New York to converse about art, writing, and the importance of place in their respective bodies of work.
Theaster Gates: Amalgam
Theaster Gates’s exhibition Amalgam explores the social histories of migration and interracial relations by highlighting the specific history of the Maine island of Malaga. Here, William Whitney considers the exhibition in relation to Gates’s ongoing art practices and social commitments.
Casa Malaparte: A House Like Ourselves
Wyatt Allgeier explores the legacy of Curzio Malaparte and corresponds with the avant-garde author’s youngest descendant, Tommaso Rositani Suckert, on the subject of his decision to reproduce select pieces of furniture from the iconic Casa Malaparte in Capri, Italy.
Giuseppe Penone: Foglie di bronzo / Leaves of Bronze
Gagosian director Pepi Marchetti Franchi speaks about Giuseppe Penone’s recent exhibition in San Francisco, detailing the various works and their relationships to the artist’s long-standing sculptural practice.
The artist discusses her life and work with Alan Yentob.
Work in Progress
The artist tells Negar Azimi about her interest in the monstrous, the influence of science fiction on her practice, and her recent rooftop commission at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.
Edmund de Waal and Jan Dalley
At the FT Weekend Festival 2019 in London, Edmund de Waal sat down for a conversation with Financial Times arts editor Jan Dalley. They spoke about the relationship between words and sculpture in his practice, and about two recent projects: the two-part exhibition psalm, in Venice, and Elective Affinities, at the Frick Collection, New York.
Discovering Dora Maar
Brigitte Benkemoun’s book Je suis le carnet de Dora Maar takes a novel approach to the art of biography. For the Quarterly, Benkemoun recounts her discovery of a mysterious Hermès address book, the subsequent realization of its genius former owner, and her journey to learn more about the life, friends, and art of Dora Maar.
The Films and Videos of Richard Serra
January 27–February 9, 2020
Harvard Film Archive, Cambridge, Massachusetts
Over four evenings, Harvard Film Archive will screen Richard Serra’s films and videos, drawn from the collections of the Museum of Modern Art, New York; Anthology Film Archives; and Joan Jonas. Benjamin Buchloh will introduce the screening on Monday, January 27. To attend the event, purchase tickets at the box office. The box office opens forty-five minutes prior to the screening time.
Adriana Varejão, Bernardo José de Souza, Sofía Hernández Chong Cuy
Saturday, January 25, 2020, 5–6pm
Witte de With, Rotterdam, Netherlands
On the occasion of the group show An exhibition with works by . . . at Witte de With in Rotterdam, Adriana Varejão will share personal perspectives on her work in the show and discuss the exhibition’s themes of historical conquest and the transformation of cultural identity. She will be joined by guest curator Bernardo José de Souza, and Witte de With director Sofía Hernández Chong Cuy. The event is free to attend.
Adriana Varejão, Paraty, 2011 © Adriana Varejão. Photo: Vicente de Mello
Wednesday, February 19, 2020, 6pm
Gagosian, Hong Kong
Join Gagosian for a tour of John Currin’s first solo exhibition in Asia, currently on view at Gagosian, Hong Kong. The exhibition presents a new series of portraits by Currin featuring his most beloved subject: women. Gagosian director Nick Simunovic will examine the genre of female portraiture in Currin’s oeuvre and explore how the artist channels his prodigious painterly skills into idealized yet perverse images that both charm and challenge. To attend the free event, RSVP to email@example.com. Space is limited.
John Currin, Shelley, 2019 © John Currin. Photo: Rob McKeever
Opening this Week
Jenny Saville in
Portraying Pregnancy: From Holbein to Social Media
January 24–April 26, 2020
Foundling Museum, London
Through paintings, prints, photographs, objects, and clothing from the fifteenth century to the present day, this show aims to explore the different ways in which pregnancy was, or was not, represented in art and society; how shifting social attitudes have impacted depictions of pregnant women; how the possibility of death in childbirth brought additional tension to such representations; and how more recent images, which often reflect increased female agency and empowerment, still remain highly charged. Work by Jenny Saville is included.
Jenny Saville, Electra, 2012–19 © Jenny Saville. Photo: Prudence Cuming Associates
Closing this Week
Helen Frankenthaler in
Sparkling Amazons: Abstract Expressionist Women of the 9th St. Show
Through January 26, 2020
Katonah Museum of Art, New York
Sparkling Amazons presents the often-overlooked contribution by women artists to the Abstract Expressionist movement and the significant role they played as bold innovators within the New York School during the 1940s and ’50s. Through the presentation of some thirty works of art alongside documentary photography, the exhibition captures an important moment in the history of Abstract Expressionism. Work by Helen Frankenthaler is included.
Helen Frankenthaler, Mount Sinai, 1956, Neuberger Museum of Art, Purchase College, State University of New York © 2019 Helen Frankenthaler Foundation, Inc./Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York
Closing this Week
Katharina Grosse × Gotthard Graubner
Through January 26, 2020
MKM Museum Küppersmühle für Moderne Kunst, Duisburg, Germany
Work by Katharina Grosse is juxtaposed with work by Gotthard Graubner (1930–2013) to show how the two abstract artists from different generations adopted varied artistic approaches to color. Both artists spent time at the Düsseldorf Academy of the Arts during the 1980s.
Katharina Grosse, Untitled, 2018 © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst, Bonn 2019
Closing this Week
From A to B and Back Again
Through January 26, 2020
Art Institute of Chicago
Few American artists are as widely known and instantly recognizable as Andy Warhol. This exhibition—the first Warhol retrospective organized in the US since 1989—reconsiders his work with more than 350 works of art, many assembled together for the first time. Building on a wealth of new materials, research, and scholarship that has emerged since the artist’s untimely death in 1987, this exhibition, curated by Donna De Salvo, reveals new complexities about the Warhol we think we know, and introduces a Warhol for the twenty-first century. This exhibition originated at the Whitney Museum of American Art in New York.
Andy Warhol, Self-Portrait, 1963–64 © The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc./Artists Rights Society (ARS) New York