Summer 2020 issue

Gagosian Quarterly Subscription

1 Year Subscription

Gagosian Quarterly offers unprecedented behind-the-art access and insightful editorial by leading art world professionals, including studio visits, artist profiles, collaborations, visionary exhibitions from influential curators, archival gems, historical revelations, and much more.

10 × 13 inches (25.1 × 33 cm); 150 pages; Fully illustrated

Designed by Graphic Thought Facility, London; Printed by Pureprint Group, Uckfield

*Subscribe and save 25% off the selling price, for a total of 4 issues with a one-time shipping fee. 

Available for preorder

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The Summer 2020 issue of Gagosian Quarterly is now available, featuring Joan Jonas’s Mirror Piece 1 (1969) on its cover.

Inside the issue, we launch a new series, Leaders in the Arts, with a focus on Los Angeles. Joanne Heyler of the Broad invited Kristin Sakoda and Bettina Korek to discuss their personal journeys, the social responsibility of commissioning public art, the evolution of their city’s landscape, and more. Luc Sante writes on the enduring appeal of the cowboy and the resonance of that archetype in the work of Richard Prince. Carlos Valladares contemplates the history and evolution of gangster films. Jed Perl composes an abecedarium of Alexander Calder’s lifelong engagements with theater and dance. And Gillian Jakab reads the love poems of Frank O’Hara, revealing the inspiration behind some of his most celebrated poetry.

Our Building a Legacy article in this issue, featuring Glenn Wharton, focuses on the complexities involved in the preservation of time-based media. And Flavin Judd talks to Kara Vander Weg about the responsibility of maintaining the legacy of a great artist—in his case that of his father, Donald Judd—while passing along insights that only a son could have.

Elsewhere in the issue, Richard Calvocoressi writes on Georg Baselitz’s latest series of paintings; Christine Kondoleon and Kate Nesin speak with Mark Francis about an exhibition pairing artwork by Cy Twombly with works from the collection of ancient Greek, Roman, and Egyptian objects at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston; Anne Baldassari reflects on her time working with Simon Hantaï; Raymond Foye offers a window into his long-standing friendship with Graham Nash; Sarah Sze describes the development of a recent collage; and Anne Boyer continues “The Iconoclasts,” in the second installment of our 2020 fiction series.

 

 

 


 


 

Related Items

Summer 2020 issue

Gagosian Quarterly Subscription

1 Year Subscription
$60.00 USD

Gagosian Quarterly offers unprecedented behind-the-art access and insightful editorial by leading art world professionals, including studio visits, artist profiles, collaborations, visionary exhibitions from influential curators, archival gems, historical revelations, and much more.

10 × 13 inches (25.1 × 33 cm); 150 pages; Fully illustrated

Designed by Graphic Thought Facility, London; Printed by Pureprint Group, Uckfield

*Subscribe and save 25% off the selling price, for a total of 4 issues with a one-time shipping fee. 

Available for preorder

----------

The Summer 2020 issue of Gagosian Quarterly is now available, featuring Joan Jonas’s Mirror Piece 1 (1969) on its cover.

Inside the issue, we launch a new series, Leaders in the Arts, with a focus on Los Angeles. Joanne Heyler of the Broad invited Kristin Sakoda and Bettina Korek to discuss their personal journeys, the social responsibility of commissioning public art, the evolution of their city’s landscape, and more. Luc Sante writes on the enduring appeal of the cowboy and the resonance of that archetype in the work of Richard Prince. Carlos Valladares contemplates the history and evolution of gangster films. Jed Perl composes an abecedarium of Alexander Calder’s lifelong engagements with theater and dance. And Gillian Jakab reads the love poems of Frank O’Hara, revealing the inspiration behind some of his most celebrated poetry.

Our Building a Legacy article in this issue, featuring Glenn Wharton, focuses on the complexities involved in the preservation of time-based media. And Flavin Judd talks to Kara Vander Weg about the responsibility of maintaining the legacy of a great artist—in his case that of his father, Donald Judd—while passing along insights that only a son could have.

Elsewhere in the issue, Richard Calvocoressi writes on Georg Baselitz’s latest series of paintings; Christine Kondoleon and Kate Nesin speak with Mark Francis about an exhibition pairing artwork by Cy Twombly with works from the collection of ancient Greek, Roman, and Egyptian objects at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston; Anne Baldassari reflects on her time working with Simon Hantaï; Raymond Foye offers a window into his long-standing friendship with Graham Nash; Sarah Sze describes the development of a recent collage; and Anne Boyer continues “The Iconoclasts,” in the second installment of our 2020 fiction series.

 

 

 


 


 

Related Items