Posts Tagged ‘Exhibitions’

From the Archives: HELP DESK, Flirtatious Collectors & Young Curators

Rob Swainston, Triumphal Arch, 2007. Installation

Bean Gilsdorf is on the road this week—look for her reports from Krakow and Warsaw in October—so today we bring you a reprint of a column from July 23, 2012. Submit your questions to HELP DESK anonymously here: All submissions become the property of Daily Serving. HELP DESK is co-sponsored by I work for a commercial gallery space and have been approached by[.....]

HELP DESK: Juried Shows

Henry Taylor, Another Wrong, 2013. Acrylic on canvas, 116 x 75 1/2 x 2 1/2 inches

HELP DESK is where I answer your queries about making, exhibiting, finding, marketing, buying, selling–or any other activity related to–contemporary art. All submissions are confidential and become the property of Daily Serving. On twitter: @ArtHelpDesk ***NEW & IMPROVED*** Now you can reliably submit your questions 100% anonymously. Follow this link to our submission form: am a painter who recently graduated from art school but[.....]

Kienholz: The Signs of the Times

When Edward Kienholz died of a heart attack aged 65 in 1996, his burial arrangement could have been one of his own installations: his embalmed body was stuck into the front seat of an old brown Packard coupe; he drove off into the good night with a dollar and a deck of cards in his pocket, accompanied by the ashes of his dog in the[.....]

Little Darlings

L.A. Expanded: Notes from the West Coast A weekly column by Catherine Wagley On The Rolling Stone’s website, you can see a behind-the-scenes video of  Terry Richardson shooting the new Justin Bieber cover. In it, between shots, Bieber answers fan mail. He’ll read a letter aloud then, not usually thinking for more then a second or two, spin off his answer. Someone name Marty T.[.....]


L.A. Expanded: Notes from the West Coast A weekly column by Catherine Wagley When Workspace, a Lincoln Heights storefront with a gallery the size of a living room, hosted a reading last Sunday, only one of the four featured artists actually read, and he read the work of someone else. It was Tyler Coburn, who sat at the front of the room in bow-tie and[.....]