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Description:The First Art Newspaper on the Net., art daily,art news,artdaily, daily art, art, art newspaper, Museums, Exhibits, Artists, Milestones, Digital Art, Architecture, Photography, Photographers, Special Photos, Special Reports, Featured Stories, Auctions, Art Fairs, Anecdotes, Art Quiz, Education, Mythology, 360 Images, 3D Images, Last Week,How Iraqi friar Najeeb Michaeel saved ancient Christian manuscripts from Islamic State, Piece of film history, the Chronomegaphone, up for sale in France a century later, Over fifty vintage photographs from the studios of Rodin, Brancusi, and Moore on view in London, Celebrities: Covered, uncovered and masked at MacDougall's Russian Art Auction , Exhibition rooted in the development of Grayson Perry's practice in the early-1980s opens in Margate, Public art project 'The Line' launches in London
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How Iraqi friar Najeeb Michaeel saved ancient Christian manuscripts from Islamic State
Iraqi friar Najeeb Michaeel, of the Roman Catholic Dominican Order, poses on May 22 , 2015 in Paris, at the Hotel de Soubise, where the national archives of France are preserved. AFP PHOTO / KENZO TRIBOUILLARD. By: Isabel Malsang
PARIS (AFP).- Bullets whistled overhead, a black Islamic State flag flapping in the distance, but all Friar Najeeb Michaeel could think of as he fled the jihadists was how to save hundreds of ancient Iraqi manuscripts in his possession. "You are going to get us killed with your archives," Michaeel's assistant Watheq Qassab grumbled as he struggled to carry six boxes of the documents dated between the 13th and 19th century across the border from Iraq into Kurdistan in August last year. The Roman Catholic Dominican Order arrived in Iraq in the 13th century, and set up a permanent church in the second city of Mosul in 1750. Michaeel first smuggled his precious library out of Mosul to Qaraqosh -- Iraq's largest Christian town -- during an Islamist insurgency in 2008 which saw thousands of Christians flee the city. Last year, the friar again felt the tide turning as the Islamic State group seized town after town, destroying priceless artefacts and documents in museums and libraries in their rampage acros ... More
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Islamic State fighters enter Palmyra museum: Syria antiquities chief Mamoun Abdulkarim
Piece of film history, the Chronomegaphone, up for sale in France a century later
Sotheby's Beijing Spring Sale 2015 offers nearly 90 Modern and Contemporary art works
A file picture shows a partial view of the ancient oasis city of Palmyra. AFP PHOTO/JOSEPH EID.DAMASCUS (AFP).- Islamic State group fighters have entered the museum in the historic Syrian city of Palmyra, placing guards at its doors, the country's antiquities director Mamoun Abdulkarim said Saturday. Abdulkarim also confirmed the jihadist group had raised its flag over the ancient citadel that overlooks some of the spectacular Greco-Roman ruins in the city. Speaking at a news conference in Damascus, he said some modern plaster statues in the museum had been destroyed but he did not report any damage to antiquities in the building. The jihadists on Thursday "entered the museum and broke some plaster statues... that were being used to represent life in prehistoric eras." They returned on Friday, and when they left, "they closed the doors behind them and placed their guards" at the entrance of the museum, Abdulkarim said, citing residents still in the town. Most of the antiquities in the museum were removed and brought to ... More
French auctioneer Aymeric Rouillac poses on May 22, 2015 at the Castle Artigny in Monts near Tours, central France with the unit of the Chronomegaphone named "Chef d'Orchestre". AFP PHOTO / GUILLAUME SOUVANT.TOURS (AFP).- As the Cannes Film Festival comes to a close, a more than century-old precursor to cinema's 'talkies', the Chronomegaphone, will soon be available in France to the highest bidder. The device, an essential element in the birth of sound films, was Invented by Frenchman Leon Gaumont in 1902. Only 50 Chronomegaphones were manufactured and shipped around the world. Similar to the classic gramophone, it uses compressed air to amplify sound for large spaces. "It's not only the most sophisticated device among those conserved in public and private collections, but it is one that remained completely preserved with all of its (film) accessories, big and small: trunks and their contents, posters, as well as 14 'Phonoscenes', half of them with discs, and a dozen ... More
Zao Wou-Ki (1920 #150; 2013), 15.2.93 (Lot 28) 1993 (detail), oil on canvas, 162 x 150 cm Est. RMB9 #150; 15 million / US$1.46 #150; 2.42 million. Photo: Sotheby's.HONG KONG.- Sotheby #146;s announces its Beijing Modern and Contemporary Chinese Art Spring Sale to take place on 2 June 2015 at China World Summit Wing. The sale will bring to the market nearly 90 artworks available for preview from 31 May to 2 June 2015. Panel discussions and lectures will be held as part of an educational programme featuring Sotheby #146;s international team of specialists, leading art scholars and critics. Wen Guihua, President of Sotheby #146;s Beijing Auction Co. Ltd., said: #147;Sotheby #146;s is always committed to a long-term strategy of introducing world-class Chinese and Western art to collectors in China. This April, we kicked off our year-round programme by collaborating with Shanghai #146;s Long Museum to bring to China for the first time a comprehensive showcase of 17th-century Dutch Old Master drawings. Next up, in June, our Beijing Spring Sale will focus on modern and ... More

Artistry and elegance at Christie's Centuries of Style Sale this June in London
Over fifty vintage photographs from the studios of Rodin, Brancusi, and Moore on view in London
Exhibition of paintings, drawings and sculptures by Shirazeh Houshiary on view at Lisson Gallery
An important Louis XV gold snuff-box by Jean-Baptiste Bertin. 3 1/8 in. (79 mm.) wide. Estimate 拢80,000 - 拢120,000. Photo: Christie's Images Ltd 2015.LONDON.- Christie #146;s presents the first bi-annual Centuries of Style sale of 2015, offering the finest and most unique examples of European Ceramics, Gold Boxes, Portrait Miniatures and Silver from the 15th to the 20th century. From 2 to 3 June, Christie #146;s London will offer over 700 works of outstanding craftsmanship including treasures with important and royal provenance. The sale will begin with the European Ceramics selection, led by three notable collections. Perhaps the most remarkable of these is the collection which has been stored in wooden packing crates since 1962. The dusty crates were opened for the first time in over 50 years in October 2014 and the stunning contents are now being offered for sale. The main collector was an important French industrialist who collected between 1890 and 1930. He had a taste for Meissen and other German porcelain and later expanded ... More
Pierre Choumoff for Auguste Rodin, The Hand of God c.1915. Silver gelatin print, 9 3/8 x 6 7/8 in / 23.8 x 17.5 cm. Photo: Courtesy of Waddington Custot Galleries.LONDON.- Waddington Custot Galleries, in collaboration with David Grob, announces an exhibition presenting over fifty vintage photographs from the studios of Auguste Rodin (1840 #150;1917), Constantin Brancusi (1876 #150;1957), and Henry Moore (1898 #150;1986). Opening on 22 May 2015, Rodin, Brancusi, Moore: Through the Sculptor #146;s Lens will focus on the importance and prominence of photography within the practice of each of these pre-eminent sculptors. Dating from the end of the nineteenth- to the late twentieth-century, the photographs capture a wide-ranging, often iconic, group of sculptures, including works which were never cast, or have since been lost or destroyed. Taken from the artists #146; own viewpoint, these photographs provide an intimate insight into their ground-breaking work. Rodin realised the potential of photography when the medium was in its infancy, not least as a way to distribute ... More
Shirazeh Houshiary, Seed, 2014 (detail). Pencil and pigment on white aquacryl on canvas and aluminum, 190 x 190 cm. 漏 the artist. Courtesy Lisson Gallery, London.LONDON.- Cross-sensory perception quickens and multiplies in Smell of First Snow, Shirazeh Houshiary #146;s eighth exhibition at Lisson Gallery. Through painting, drawing and sculpture, Houshiary approaches the intangible and evanescent, articulating a metaphysical reality that lies beyond mere form and surface. A diaphanous mesh of pencilled words traces its way across Houshiary #146;s canvases like spiralling strands of DNA. Each word is precisely written yet cumulatively becomes illegible, individual meanings giving way to vibrations that invoke a plethora of nonverbal associations. Migratory currents, the minute structures of living matter, shifting atmospheres and the whorls of fingerprints are simultaneously summoned in the written topographies that swirl and crystallise across the picture surface, conveying turbulent energies and the processes ... More

Exhibition at Hauser Wirth in New York presents Ida Applebroog's latest paintings
Celebrities: Covered, uncovered and masked at MacDougall's Russian Art Auction
Barbara Hepworth's great interest in theatre, music and dance is focus of new display at New Art Centre
Ida Applebroog, Chairs, 2014. Oil and acrylic on steel folding chair, 96.5 x 46.4 x 5.1 cm. Photo: Emily Poole 漏 Ida Applebroog. Courtesy the artist and Hauser Wirth. NEW YORK, NY.- A self-proclaimed #145;image scavenger #146;, Ida Applebroog has spent the past five decades conducting a sustained enquiry into the polemics of human relations. She explores themes of violence and power, gender politics, women #146;s sexuality and domestic space, using images stylistically reminiscent of comics, at once beguiling and disturbing. Appropriating mainstream media in innovative and surprising ways, this pioneering artist of the feminist movement and avatar of its enduring legacy transforms her canvases into the structural elements of an uncanny theater where visitors are both audience and actors. Hauser Wirth is presenting #145;Ida Applebroog. The Ethics of Desire #146; at the gallery #146;s 18th Street location in New York City. The exhibition presents the artist #146;s latest paintings, as well as a film from 1978. The show will remain on view through 31 July. Applebroog first came to attention ... More
Konstantin Somov, Masquerade, 1925. Estimate: 500,000 #150;700,000 GBP.LONDON.- MacDougall's Russian Art auction on 3 June is certain to rouse the interest of Russian art lovers with a series of portraits of celebrated figures of the beginning of the 20th century by artists not commonly associated with portraiture. Masquerade by Konstantin Somov is an exquisite example of commedia dell #146;arte, a genre so beloved by Somov with its ubiquitous Columbines, Pantalones and Harlequins. What is unusual in this work, created for the cover of Vanity Fair, is that all the personages are Hollywood and Broadway stars of the 1920s. In the foreground on the left, we can distinguish the renowned husband-and-wife team of Broadway royalty, Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontanne; whereas on the right, there are the siblings Fred and Adele Aster, the inimitable star dancers. In the background to the centre, there is the actor John Barrymore in profile, his pensive, stern expression complemented by his stage costume of Hamlet. J ... More
Barbara Hepworth: 漏 Bowness, Hepworth Estate courtesy New Art Centre.SALISBURY.- The focus of this small display in the Artists House is Barbara Hepworth #146;s great interest in theatre, music and dance. These art forms provided inspiration for the rhythm, movement and space which we often find in her sculpture. More directly, they also led to her involvement in a play and an opera during the 1950s and a connection with the campaign to rebuild the Globe Theatre on the Southbank. In 1951 Hepworth created designs for a new production of Sophocles #146; Electra at the Old Vic. Her contribution included a sculpture (BH 167) made from painted steel rods and which depicted the god Apollo in abstract form. In the original theatrical photographs, the sculpture looks at once three dimensional and linear; the rods define volume, yet have a graphic quality. Hepworth subsequently visited Greece for herself in 1954, which inspired a number of later sculptures. The trip also gave a confidence and authenticity to her designs for the first ... More

Thinking beyond the canvas: Opportunities for artists at SURTEX and the National Stationary Show
Exhibition rooted in the development of Grayson Perry's practice in the early-1980s opens in Margate
Christopher P. Heuer named Associate Director of the Clark's Research and Academic Program
Molly Rosner of American Dream House at SURTEX.NEW YORK, NY.- The SURTEX and the National Stationary Show just wrapped up a successful pair of May 2015 shows at the Javits Center in New York City. SURTEX is devoted to selling and licensing original art and design for all types of products. The NSS is a comprehensive marketplace for greeting cards, stationery, crafting products, and more. These two shows serve as examples of two great events where artists can turn design and expressed ideas into extended reach, financial reward, and greater community. Many people think of art as limited to a painting on the wall or a piece of sculpture perched on its base. But art fuels commercial marketplaces. Artists need to think beyond the canvas to access opportunities. Technology is greatly advancing the power, reach, and options of the individual artist. The notion of the #147;starving artist #148; as the World #146;s long suffering but under appreciated value creator need not be so. Rewarding opportunities emerge for artists through partnerships, techno ... More
Grayson Perry, Good and Bad Taste (detail), 2007, Glazed ceramic, 57 x 31 cms, 22.46 x 12.21 inches. Courtesy the Artist and Victoria Miro, London 漏 Grayson Perry MARGATE.- This summer Turner Contemporary presents Provincial Punk, a focussed survey exhibition rooted in the development of Grayson Perry #145;s practice in the early-1980s and the idea of Provincial Punk #145; as an anti-elitist and teasingly unfashionable spirit of creativity that has consistently driven his practice. Provincial Punk explores Perry #145;s uniquely subversive practice, from a young artist forging his own artistic language in 190 #145;s Britain to his status today as one of the most prominent and incisive commentators on contemporary society and culture. More than 50 works from 1981 until 2014 will be presented, including ceramics, tapestries, drawings, prints and films. "I was a punk in the provincial sense. I was there in my bedroom with an old school shirt stencilling the word hate #145; onto it, looking out onto the lush turf of the north Essex countryside. Then, when I came ... More
Christopher P. Heuer is currently the Samuel H. Kress Senior Fellow at the Center for Advanced Study in the Visual Arts at the National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. WILLIAMSTOWN, MASS.- The Clark Art Institute has appointed Christopher P. Heuer to serve as the associate director of its Research and Academic Program (RAP). Heuer will join the Clark #146;s staff on July 1. Heuer, a noted European and baroque art scholar, was an assistant professor in the Department of Art and Archaeology at Princeton University from 2007 #150;2014 and is currently the Samuel H. Kress Senior Fellow at the Center for Advanced Study in the Visual Arts at the National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. He is a widely recognized specialist in early modern European art and architecture, with an emphasis on painting, architecture, and print culture in northern Europe. The author of The City Rehearsed: Object, Architecture, and Print in the Worlds of Hans Vredeman de Vries, Heuer is currently working on books examining Albrecht D眉rer and kinesis, and on Renaissance ... More

QuoteThe birds' song gets on my nerves. I feel like trampling every worm. Paul Klee
More News
Samson Young is awarded the first BMW Art Journey
BASEL.- Art Basel and BMW announced Samson Young as the first BMW Art Journey winner. The BMW Art Journey will allow Young to embark on a creative journey across five continents. Young will undertake a worldwide tour of iconic bells, documenting them and creating works of visual art and music composition in response to them. Samson Young was one of three shortlisted artists selected from this year's Discoveries sector at Art Basel #146;s show in Hong Kong. Samson Young #146;s project for the inaugural BMW Art Journey, titled #145;For Whom the Bell Tolls: A Journey Into the Sonic History of Conflict #146;, builds on the Hong Kong-based artist #146;s longstanding fascination with military technology and his training as a composer. In this project, he turns his attention to bells, which bring together these two related areas of interest. Cannons and bells are made of essentially the same materials. ... More
De Appel arts centre presents the final project of the Curatorial Programme 2014-2015
AMSTERDAM.- De Appel arts centre presents the final project of the Curatorial Programme 2014 - 2015 with two exhibitions: Spell to Spelling ** Spelling to Spell and Your Time Is Not My Time. Spell to Spelling ** Spelling to Spell emerges in the spaces between the linguistic and associative relations of the notions of the spell and the spelling. The exhibition investigates various facets and rituals dealing with voluntary, involuntary and removed memory of the author, the visitors and the artworks themselves. Many ways of unfolding references, sources, stories and histories behind the objects will be explored. Participating artists, interpreters, archaeologists, scientists, historians, pilgrims, butchers and crossword experts: David Bernstein (US), Francisco Camacho (CO), Alberto De Michele (IT), Christian Fogarolli (IT), Ola Lanko (UA), Martin La Roche (CL), Myriam Lefkowitz (FR), Charles ... More
Exhibition of new work by British painter Justin Mortimer on view at Parafin
LONDON.- Parafin announces an exhibition by the acclaimed British painter Justin Mortimer (b.1970). This exhibition of new work coincides with his first solo exhibition in a public space at the Djanogly Art Gallery, Nottingham (until 31 May). Justin Mortimer #146;s powerful new paintings reflect upon a world in a state of disorder. Mortimer is an avid observer of the social and political upheaval that defines the international news agenda and these works echo recent events in the US, Ukraine, Venezuela, Syria and Afghanistan, as well as the ongoing Ebola crisis in Africa. Yet Mortimer wrings from this narrative of violence and oppression images of both hope and despair as well as a strange and troubling beauty. In the painting Der Besucher (2014) ominous figures clad in Hazchem suits are relocated to an idyllic landscape reminiscent of the Swiss Alps. In this and other paintings space is disrupted by ... More
Dutch artist Frank Ammerlaan's first solo show at David Risley Gallery opens in Copenhagen
COPENHAGEN.- A wall runs the length of the gallery from front to back, through 2 exhibition spaces, along a corridor and through the back office space. Ammerlaan has made 4 large paintings which will occupy this entire wall, a constant presence in our peripheral vision. They loom in the background, making a place for the exhibition. These canvasses had lines pressed into them before stretching, which are revealed in the light as we move along them. Ammerlaan has an ongoing fascination with peripheral vision, the unseen in the seen, the occult in the cult, faith vs reason, emotional against rational, the fleeting, the out of reach. Ammerlaan is constantly testing what painting can do and how it can serve to help him investigate his ideas and questions about the world. These are not abstract paintings. He does not tell the paintings what to look like. He is not using process to be able to ... More
Exhibition at Skoto Gallery celebrates Ethiopia's unique landscape and people
NEW YORK, NY.- Skoto Gallery presents the exhibition Z茅ma, A Love Song celebrating Ethiopia #146;s unique landscape and people as well as impressionistic imagery honoring ancestral spirits along the Blue Nile by the acclaimed American photographer Chester Higgins. This is his first solo show at the gallery. With his camera, Chester Higgins #147;wrestles with issues of memory, place and identity, he sees his life as a narrative and his photography as its expression. His art gives visual voice to his personal and collective memories. It is inside ordinary moments where he finds windows into larger meaning. Light, perspective, and points in time are the pivotal elements he uses to reveal an interior presence within his subjects as he searches for what he identifies as the Signature of the Spirit. The works of Chester Higgins challenges us to see the full breadth of our humanity. Through his portraits ... More
Bernard Lokai and Crystal Liu open concurrent solo shows at Hosfelt Gallery
SAN FRANCISCO, CA.- In her sixth solo exhibition at Hosfelt Gallery, Crystal Liu presents five new series of works on paper. Using a limited palate of black, blue and gold, Liu weaves poignantly distilled narratives of life's emotional landscape in a delicate balance between optimism and melancholy. The protagonists in Liu's tales are the basic elements of earth and sky: stars, moons, water, and flora. Water plays a key role throughout, as mirror, rain, tears - sometimes threatening, other times purifying and nourishing. Night is the setting for dreams and golden stars that symbolize hope. Trees bend under the weight of gilded burdens but they are survivors, rooted and steadfast. White chrysanthemums represent grieving and loss in Chinese culture; they populate many of the works, spread across fields or floating in a glittering cosmos. Crystal Liu's parents emigrated from China to ... More
Gazelli Art House's first solo exhibition of photographic artist Alinka Echeverr铆a opens in London
LONDON.- Gazelli Art House announces its first solo exhibition of multi-award-winning photographic artist Alinka Echeverr铆a. Following Echeverr铆a #146;s first solo museum exhibition in the United States*, South Searching encompasses four separate bodies of work seen together for the very first time. Referring to both the personal journey of the Mexican-British artist, as well as the quest of the people in her work, the exhibition examines how our cultural perspective has influenced the way certain political movements and anthropological phenomena are represented and remembered, as well as the relationship between knowledge and belief. Echeverr铆a #146;s most recent body of work, M-Theory , presents a poetic interpretation of South Africa #146;s struggle against Apartheid. Through photographic prints of the fingerprints of prominent figures of the struggle, such as Nelson Mandela and ... More
Dogs domesticated over 27,000 years ago: study
WASHINGTON (AFP).- Man's best friend may have been his companion for far longer than believed, scientists reported, publishing an analysis that dates domesticated dogs to over 27,000 years ago. Humans possibly domesticated dogs 27,000 to 40,000 years ago, according to Swedish researchers whose work was published Thursday in the journal Current Biology. The scientists based their analysis on an ancient Siberian jaw fragment. Previous estimates said modern dogs diverged from their wolf ancestors 16,000 years ago after the last ice age. The "Taimyr" wolf bone in the study, dated to 35,000 years ago, shows that the animal was the most recent ancestor of wolves and modern dogs. "Dogs may have been domesticated much earlier than is generally believed," said Love Dalen from the Swedish Museum of Natural History. Dalen said the only other explanation for the unusual ... More
Blah, blah, blah, by Mel Bochner installed as part of Murals of La Jolla
LA JOLLA, CA.- The Athenaeum Music Arts Library and Murals of La Jolla have installed Blah, Blah, Blah, by Mel Bochner at 1111 Prospect Street. This new mural installation was completed Thursday, May 14 and will be included on the next Murals of La Jolla monthly tour, Wednesday, May 27 at 5:30 p.m. Mel Bochner #146;s mural, Blah, Blah, Blah, repeats a rhythmic, graphic pattern that slowly reveals itself as a textual play with words. At first glance, the work appears as stark, bold, abstracted shapes. Once the viewer engages the piece more closely they can identify the phrase #147;Blah, Blah, Blah #148; scrawled repeatedly. Bochner deploys this phrase instead of the singular use of the word #147;blah #148; for new effect. It seeks to reflect a critical commentary on the blather of advertisers, politicians, bloggers #150; while also critiquing the social media world of texts and tweets. Bochner creates a parade ... More
Public art project 'The Line' launches in London
LONDON.- A selection of sculptures from a host of distinguished artists including Damien Hirst, Martin Creed, Gary Hume and Eduardo Paolozzi, were unveiled this spring on The Line, a new walk linking The O2 and the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park. The key aim of The Line is to bring high-quality artworks out of warehouses and into the public realm so they can be enjoyed by as many people as possible. The artworks have been placed around The O2, the Royal Docks and along the River Lea and canals. Visitors will be able to join The Line at any point along the route to explore the three miles of waterways. The Royal Docks and The O2 are linked by the Emirates Air Line cable car, which offers extraordinary views of the city from London #146;s highest observational platform directly above the Thames. The Line is being led by urban regeneration expert Clive Dutton OBE and contemporary art dealer ... More
Cassandra Sraubing: A Fragile Narrative
On a day like today, The Brooklyn Bridge opened to traffic
May 24, 1883. BROOKLYN.- The Brooklyn Bridge is one of the oldest suspension bridges in the United States. Completed in 1883, it connects the New York City boroughs of Manhattan and Brooklyn by spanning the East River. At 5,989 feet (1825 m), it was the longest suspension bridge in the world from its opening until 1903, and the first steel-wire suspension bridge. Originally referred to as the New York and Brooklyn Bridge, it was dubbed the Brooklyn Bridge in an 1867 letter to the editor of the Brooklyn Daily Eagle, and formally so named by the city government in 1915. Since its opening, it has become an iconic part of the New York skyline. It was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1964. In this image: One World Trade Center and the lower New York City skyline, including the Brooklyn Bridge, are seen from the air over New York on May 13, 2013. AFP PHOTO / Saul LOEB
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