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MacArthur Fellow Mary Reid Kelley on Dismantling Sexual Taboos with Humor

Mary Reid Kelley with Patrick Kelley, “The Syphilis of Sisyphus” (2011), HD video, black-and-white, sound, 11 minutes, 2 seconds (image courtesy the artist, Susanne Vielmetter Los Angeles Projects and Fredericks & Freiser Gallery, New York) In Mary Reid Kelley’s videos, bawdy characters, performed by the artist, bewitch with complex wordplay.

The Unsung Woman Artist Behind Your Tarot Cards

Illustrations by Pamela Colman Smith for the Rider-Waite tarot deck (1909, reprinted in 1937) (courtesy Beinecke Rare Book & Manuscript Library) As Halloween approaches, it offers a chance to delve into the occult, phantasmagoric, otherworldly, and haunted aspects of our world.

An Attempt to 3D Model Jorge Luis Borges’s Library of Babel

Jamie Zawinski, Sketchup rendering of Library of Babel (2016) (all images courtesy Jamie Zawinski via JWZ) In his famous short story “The Library of Babel,” Argentine author Jorge Luis Borges imagines an infinite library that houses “all possible books,” meaning every conceivable combination of letters in the alphabet.

From van Gogh to William Blake, the Met Spotlights a Masterpiece a Week

Vincent van Gogh, “Corridor in the Asylum” (Netherlands, September 1889), oil color and essence over black chalk on pink laid paper; sheet: 25 5/8 x 19 5/16 inches (courtesy the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Bequest of Abby Aldrich Rockefeller, 1948) Every week for a year, the Metropolitan Museum of Art is showcasing a different piece from their Department of Drawings and Prints.

197 Years After It Opens, the Prado Museum Gives a Woman a Solo Show

Clara Peeters, “Still Life with Sparrow Hawk, Fowl, Porcelain, and Shells” (1611), oil on panel (Museo del Prado, via Wikimedia Commons) It took nearly 200 years for Madrid’s Museo del Prado, the national art museum of Spain, to mount its first solo exhibition devoted to a female artist. The Art of Clara Peeters, a one-room exhibition featuring 15 works by the pioneering still life painter of the Dutch Golden Age, opened today; the Prado will celebrate its bicentennial in 2019.

The Unsettling Urge to Find Beauty Amid War

Richard Mosse, “Space Wagon Mosul” (2009) (all images courtesy Jack Shainman Gallery) KINDERHOOK, NY — A Change of Place at Jack Shainman Gallery’s The School is a show of four artists exploring how our memories of a place can shift radically after war.

ArtRx LA

Charles Gaines, “Numbers and Trees: Central Park Series II: Tree #6, Fredrick” (2016), back and white photograph, acrylic on plexiglass, three panels, overall approximately 95″ x 127.50″ x 5.75″ (via LOS ANGELES — This week, LA’s newest museum, the Main Museum, has a soft opening, museums along Grand Ave.

Why Did the Tree Cross the Road? Because Performance Art

Arboreal antics in Portland, Maine (GIF by Hrag Vartanian for Hyperallergic via @TVTEDDY/Twitter) It was a sunny afternoon in downtown Portland, Maine, and a tree was lumbering across a crosswalk in front of the Portland Museum of Art, causing a traffic jam.

The Real Corpses That Served as Models for the Doomed Crew of the “Raft of the Medusa”

Théodore Géricault, “The Raft of the Medusa” (1818–19), oil on canvas, 193.3 × 281.9 inches (via Louvre Museum/Wikimedia) As Halloween approaches, it offers a chance to delve into the occult, phantasmagoric, otherworldly, and haunted aspects of our world.

An Ecofeminist Artist’s Tiny Revolutions

A.L. Steiner, “Untitled (MO:)RNING)” (2016), color pigment print, 18 x 24 in (all photos courtesy of Koenig & Clinton) “Hi I am going to do my best to satisfy the gallery’s needs in the midst of our anthropocenic crapitalistic global implosion.” —A.L.

Carrie Mae Weems Updates Antigone’s Story of Defiance

Carrie Mae Weems performing ‘Past Tense’ with performers (from left to right) Eisa Davis, Imani Uzuri and Alicia Hall Moran, in a multi-media work incorporating song, text, projection and video (2016) (all photos by Beowulf Sheehan) The story of Sophocles’s Antigone never gets old.

An Artist Imagines a Statue of Liberty Made from War Rubble

Artist Tammam Azzam’s Statue of Liberty made of ruble. (via @ianbremmer) An image depicting a Statue of Liberty-like structure, allegedly made from bombed rubble of Aleppo, has made the rounds of the internet in the past week, with the claim that it was an artwork by Syrian artist Tammam Azzam.

Drivel, Drool, Babble, Blabber: An Evening with Mel Bochner

Mel Bochner, “Meaningless” (2003)m oil and acrylic on canvas, 45 x 60 in. (image courtesy the artist) CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

ArtRX NYC: Halloween

Portrait grave marker by Oscar Blake, Saco Marble Works, Saco, Maine (1860–80), marble, 10 x 8 x 4 in.

In Brooklyn, 600 Women Artists Unite for a Photograph

“Now Be Here #2, NYC” (2016) (photo by Paola Kudacki, courtesy Kim Schoenstadt, Shinique Smith, and The Brooklyn Museum, New York) What do you wear to be photographed with hundreds of women artists?

A Street Artist Spotlights the Inhumane Treatment of Migrants in Malta

Biancoshock, “Refugee Trap,” from Identity Malta (2016) (all images courtesy Biancoshock) For many Europeans, the tiny island nation of Malta is a sun-drenched tourist destination.

Artists and Gallerists Grapple with Ways to Slow Gentrification in Manhattan’s Chinatown

Installation view of Decolonize This Place at Artists Space during the “Chinatown Is Not for Sale” event (all photos by the author for Hyperallergic unless indicated otherwise) For Liz Moy, a Chinatown native, artist, and member of Chinatown Art Brigade, 2012’s Black Foliage group show in the Chinatown Arcade was a small but uneasy signal that the art world had its eyes, and real estate dollars, on Chinatown.

After Museum Controversy, St. Louis Artists Focus on Community Building

Installation view of Basil Kincaid / Audrey Simes: R3clamation : Inward Quest at Hoffman LaChance Contemporary (all photos courtesy Hoffman LaChance Contemporary unless indicated otherwise) ST.

Wandering Around Bushwick’s Second International Gallery Biennial

Inside the Buggy Factory were projects by Enrico Gomez of the Dorado Project, who worked with Grey Cube Projects, based in Bogotá, Colombia; 12ø, based in London, England; and Proto Gallery, based in Hoboken, New Jersey.

Tennessee Commission Rejects City’s Request to Remove Monument to First Grand Wizard of KKK

Statue of Nathan Bedford Forrest in Memphis’ Health Sciences Park (all photos by Allison Meier) In the wake of the deadly mass shooting last year at a Charleston, South Carolina church, the Memphis City Council had voted unanimously to remove a monument to notorious slave trader and Confederate general from a public park.