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Rail publisher Phong Bui and art editor John Yau talk with painter Charles Seliger about his life and work in conjunction with the current exhibit of his new paintings at Michael Rosenfeld Gallery.
The 2006 Whitney Biennial had the potential to harness a subversive undercurrent with only a slight (if radical) reinterpretation of its curatorial premise, Day for Night.
In 1943, reviewing a group show of sculpture at Buchholz and Willard Galleries for The Nation, Clement Greenberg wrote that David Smiths work puts in the shade almost everything else.
In 1962 Andy Warhol made a portrait of Robert Rauschenberg, titled Let Us Now Praise Famous Men.
On the occasion of his new exhibit at Lennon Weinberg, Inc., which will be on view until April 22, Rail art editor John Yau visited Stephen Westfalls loft/studio last week to discuss his life and work.
Paul Gulielmetti was an extraordinary lawyer who not only knew the law, he understood what was right. He loved downtown New York.
In the midst of her preparation for the upcoming solo exhibit at Sikkema Jenkins & Co. from April 8 to May 6, and the late April publication of her first book, Amy SillmanWorks on Paper (which includes drawings from the past ten years and is being published by Gregory R.
Denise Frimer sites down with Chris Kraus, the author of the novels I Love Dick, Aliens & Anorexia, and a collection of essays about the Los Angeles art world, Video Green.