The Whitney presents Scrim veil—Black rectangle—Natural light, Whitney Museum of American Art, New York (1977), a large-scale installation by Robert Irwin that uniquely engages the Whitney’s iconic Breuer building and the natural light that emanates from the large window in the fourth floor gallery space.
Read The New York Times's preview of Irwin's summer exhibition at the Whitney, here.
This Thursday, June 13, 2013 marks the opening of the new Permanent Exhibition Shoah in Block 27 at the Auschwitz-Birkenau State Museum, presenting new work Traces of Life: The World of the Children by Michal Rovner. The new exhibition combines powerful visual displays with short texts, that will provide a profound experience for the some 1.5 million annual visitors to Auschwitz-Birkenau. Rovner is featured among curators, historians, philosophers, artists and designers, including Chanan de Lange, David Grossman, Niv Ben David, Noemi Schory and Hagit Shimoni, all participated in and contributed to the plan of the exhibition.
James Turrell's retrospective is now open at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art and the Museum of Fine Arts Houston. The third show will open at the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York this Thursday, June 21.
New work by the singular Tim Hawkinson, presenting sculptures that concentrate on issues of traction, gravity, motion, and surfaces, including works made from and inspired by elements found in the artist’s California garden.
Pace is a leading contemporary art gallery representing many of the most significant international artists and estates of the 20th and 21st centuries. Founded by Arne Glimcher in Boston in 1960 and led by Marc Glimcher, Pace has been a constant, vital force in the art world and has introduced many renowned artists’ work to the public for the first time. Over the past five decades, the gallery has mounted more than 700 exhibitions, including scholarly shows that have subsequently travelled to museums, and has published nearly 400 exhibition catalogues. Today Pace has seven locations worldwide: four in New York, two in London, and a gallery in Beijing.