It might sound banal but still, there are art works we might not like. And it doesn’t mean that we don’t have “right taste” or “don’t understand contemporary art”. Firstly, generalizations are never good. Secondly, it takes a while to understand what we actually like. Perhaps I am not completely sure about whether photos of paintings (even in good quality and brief information, yes, yes, I mean better than IPhone snapshots) can compete with their real – life analogs, i would suggest to surf Artsy.
Thanks to the genius Gods of programming, among with applications for food delivery and other apps which embrace our procrastination, we have Artsy which mission is to archived all art round the world. Don’t know how it goes with the world, but their suggestions of current shows and modern art in general is quite impressive. So, go for it. Maybe at some point you’ll betray instagram and start to like real art works. Well, you know what i mean…
Here comes the link
“A song can make you feel something. Likewise a painting can do the same thing.”
Ai Weiwei is a Chinese contemporary artist who active in sculpture, installation, architecture, curating. Mostly, he is famous by his critic of the Chinese Goverment’s stance on democracy and human rights. On a 2013 Biennale he represents Germany with his … Continue reading
This book is a total must read for all the artsy souls .Well structured, it is trying to cover as much as possible of the modern art world. All chapters devoted to different aspects such as The Auction, The Crit, … Continue reading
In order to maximize his impact and pursue all his interests, Murakami runs a company called Kaikai Kiki Co., which has ninety employees in and around Tokyo and New York. It makes art. It designs merchandise. It acts as a … Continue reading
Ed Ruscha’s artistic training was rooted in commercial art. The very first of Ruscha’s word paintings were created as oil paintings on paper in Paris in 1961. When asked where he got his inspiration for his paintings, Ruscha responded, ” … Continue reading