Katharina Grosse Studio Paintings, 1988–2022
Returns, Revisions, Inventions
Saturday, September 24, 2022, 2pm
Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum, Washington University, St. Louis
Join student educators from the Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum at Washington University in St. Louis for an interactive tour of the exhibition Katharina Grosse Studio Paintings, 1988–2022: Returns, Revision, Inventions. The show highlights the role that Katharina Grosse’s studio-based paintings—thirty-seven of which are on view—have played throughout her career in her experiments with the aesthetic potentials and physical and optical properties of color and paint. The event is free and open to the public.
Katharina Grosse, Untitled, 2021 © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst, Bonn, Germany 2022. Photo: Jens Ziehe
Friday, September 23, 2022, 5:30pm
Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum, Washington University, St. Louis www.kemperartmuseum.wustl.edu
Katharina Grosse will be in conversation with Sabine Eckmann, director and chief curator of the Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum, Washington University in St. Louis, to celebrate the opening of the exhibition Katharina Grosse Studio Paintings, 1988–2022: Returns, Revisions, Inventions at the museum. The pair will discuss the artist’s studio-based paintings, from her earliest works in the 1990s to her most recent canvases, which are subject of this major survey. The event is free and open to the public.
Left: Katharina Grosse. Photo: Larissa Hofmann. Right: Sabine Eckmann. Photo: Bryan Schraier
Destroy Me Once, Destroy Me Twice
Katharina Grosse has been commissioned to create a 2,000-square-meter dance floor for the 2022 Roskilde Festival in Denmark, to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the festival, which runs from June 25 to July 2. Titled Destroy Me Once, Destroy Me Twice (2022), the expansive outdoor painting transforms the hilly landscape of the festival’s campsite and is intended to inspire a sense of community, presence, and togetherness in keeping with this year’s theme, “Solidarity–Time to Act!” Since 1971, Roskilde Festival, the largest of its kind in Northern Europe, has been a melting pot that merges music and art. To attend the festival, purchase tickets at www.roskilde-festival.dk.
Katharina Grosse, Destroy Me Once, Destroy Me Twice, 2022, installation view, Roskilde, Denmark. Artwork © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst, Bonn, Germany, 2022. Photo: Jens Ziehe
Wednesday, March 2, 2022, 5pm
SCAD Museum of Art, Savannah, Georgia
For the keynote event of SCAD deFINE ART 2022, honoring Katharina Grosse, the artist will be joined by curator Dan Cameron in a discussion about her life and artistic practice. SCAD deFINE ART is the Savannah College of Art and Design’s annual program of talks, tours, and exhibitions featuring work by contemporary art’s most vital voices. Grosse’s exhibition Chill Seeping will be on view at the SCAD Museum of Art from February 28 through July 11, 2022. The event is free and open to the public.
Katharina Grosse. Photo: Larissa Hofmann
There is No Neutral Space: The Architecture of Donald Judd, Part 2
In this second installment of a two-part essay, Julian Rose continues his exploration of Donald Judd’s engagement with architecture. Here, he examines the artist’s proposals for projects in Bregenz, Austria, and in Basel, arguing that Judd’s approach to shaping space provides a model for contemporary architectural production.
Gagosian Quarterly Fall 2022
The Fall 2022 issue of Gagosian Quarterly is now available, featuring Jordan Wolfson’s House with Face (2017) on its cover.
Picture Books: Sam Lipsyte and Jordan Wolfson
The third book published by Picture Books, an imprint organized by Emma Cline and Gagosian, is Sam Lipsyte’s Novella Friend of the Pod. Accompanying the text is a new artwork by Jordan Wolfson. In celebration of this forthcoming publication, Lipsyte and Wolfson speak with their mutual friend Joey Frank about the year 1993, eroticism and art, and what the proliferation of podcasts is doing to the ego.
Chloe Barter, John Kasmin, and Paul Moorhouse on Anthony Caro
Join Chloe Barter, John Kasmin, and Paul Moorhouse as they discuss the work and legacy of Anthony Caro. Their conversation took place in conjunction with the exhibition Caro and North American Painters, which included sculptures by Anthony Caro from the 1960s and 1970s, shown together with contemporaneous paintings by his friends and peers.
Setsuko and Y.Z. Kami
The artists address their shared ardor for poetry, the surfaces of painting, and nature.
The Iron Curtain: Christo & Jeanne-Claude
To mark the sixtieth anniversary of Christo and Jeanne-Claude’s seminal installation The Iron Curtain, author William Middleton addresses the radicality of this work and its enduring relevance to the artists’ subsequent projects.
Katy Hessel: The Story of Art without Men
Author, curator, and podcaster Katy Hessel met with the artist Somaya Critchlow to discuss Hessel’s latest publication, The Story of Art without Men.
Tyler Mitchell: This Side of Paradise
Brendan Embser reports on his encounter with Tyler Mitchell’s newest series of photographs, addressing their aesthetic motifs and art-historical references, while charting the development of these works in relation to the photographer’s earlier projects.
Minnette De Silva
Amie Corry traces the trailblazing Sri Lankan architect’s biography, philosophy, and achievements.
Tatiana Trouvé: Le grand atlas de la désorientation
In this video, Tatiana Trouvé provides an overview of her latest installation, presented at the Centre Pompidou, Paris. The exhibition, whose title translates to The Great Atlas of Disorientation, includes a selection of drawings and sculptures that create fantastical landscapes where reality engages in infinite exchanges with its doubles.
Giuseppe Penone À La Tourette
Le Couvent Sainte-Marie de La Tourette, in Éveux, France, is both an active Dominican priory and the last building designed by Le Corbusier. As a result, the priory, completed in 1961, is a center both religious and architectural, a site of spiritual significance and a magnetic draw for artists, writers, architects, and others. This fall, at the invitation of Frère Marc Chauveau, Giuseppe Penone will be exhibiting a selection of existing sculptures at La Tourette alongside new work directly inspired by the context and materials of the building. Here, Penone and Frère Chauveau discuss the power and peculiarities of the space, as well as the artwork that will be exhibited there.
Negar Azimi speaks with the artist about his murals in Tehran, his preoccupation with slides, and his inspirations from Giorgio de Chirico to Alfred Hitchcock.