Artists

Swedish artists say ‘Pay up’

Smaller state-run museums are failing to follow a rule that requires payment for exhibitions

Published online: 23 October 2014

Recently published

Gagosian lands Walter De Maria’s estate

The gallery plans to establish a foundation dedicated to the late artist and stage a show of his work

Published online: 17 October 2014

From the horse’s mouth: interview with José Damasceno

Readers are sharing Holborn Library with Letraset characters and a horse called Pascal, courtesy of Artangel’s latest commission

Published online: 16 October 2014

Zwirner to show major new work by Serra

Artist is working on a sculpture for an exhibition in New York

Published online: 15 October 2014

Bad romance brews in Frieze café

Interview with the award-winning artist Mélanie Matranga, who makes videos—and a coffee bar—at the fair

Published online: 15 October 2014

New home for artist-run Turps Art School

College for postgraduate students reopens on the Aylesbury Estate in south London

Published online: 14 October 2014

 

You can’t keep McCarthy down

Paul McCarthy’s subversive and decidedly dark art may not have been to everyone’s liking in Paris last week: his 80ft lime green Christmas...

The cold never bothered Olafur anyway

Olafur Eliasson is everywhere these days, with spectacular pieces on show in biennials, at art fairs and in major museum exhibitions. But...

Dexter the droll

The UK artist Dexter Dalwood is known for his incisive opinions, so it is no surprise to see the 2010 Turner Prize nominee’s droll take on...

 

V. S. Gaitonde's return to New York

The Indian modernist painter V.S. Gaitonde (1924–2001) is not very well known in the US. Though he travelled to New York in the 1964 and was aware of Abstract Expressionism, his roots were always in India. By the end of the 1960s, when he was back in Delhi, he became a mentor to a number of younger Indian abstract painters. On 24 October, the Guggenheim Museum in New York opens “V. S. Gaitonde: Painting as Process, Painting as Life,” a retrospective of the artist’s work, introducing his art to a new generation of Americans.