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The Armory is bolder than Frieze Week. We tell you what not to miss!

Long before it became The Armory Show, it was the highly experimental perversely satirical Gramercy International Art Fair, a playing ground for a new generation of radical artists and gallerists. It took place inside the hotel of the same name and was the meeting ground for the downtown New York art scene. The four gallerists who founded it called “a motley generation of starving dealers" and “unorthodox micro-galleries” emerged in the wake of the 1992 stock market crash and are now all legendary in their own right: Pat Hearn, Matthew Marks, Paul Morris and Colin De Land. It was an intentionally non-commercial daring happening, rather than an art fair, in all the best, sexiest, hippest ways possible. The inaugural year Jay Jopling took over two rooms and held court with Tracey Emin showing her Hotel International blanket on the bed. Like the other gallerists including Gavin Brown and Friedrich Petzel even if they didn’t sell anything they still had a room to party through the night.

Tracey Emin and Jay Jopling, with Emin’s work Hotel International, at the Gramercy International Art Fair in 1994. Courtesy Tracey Emin

De Land had a trucker hat that read “Don’t bother me unless you’re buying.” But he was anything but all business. Near the end of his legendary gallery American Fine Arts, he allowed artist Gareth James to close the gallery for a month in 2001 to protest art commercialization. The show was meant to "articulate the persistence of the logic of capitalist property relations” in other words, it foreshadowed the speculative Chelsea real estate market that continues until today to price galleries out. We could use this move now more than ever. De Land also taught a heroic class to young collectors, proving how important it is to really look deeply at exhibitions and immerse yourself in scholarship and research. Exhibitionary champions his spirit by providing a resource for all collectors to continue to see the best public exhibitions while the galleries are still open. We look back to the 90s anti-art scene for ways to push back against Trump’s insane motto “Make America Great Again” (MAGA) and return to the micro.

The bubble around contemporary art may be bursting while at the same time the rising stock market (at an all-time high) strengthens the top 1% of the multi-billion dollar auction market. There is a graveyard of works that critics Jerry Saltz and Walter Robinson dubbed young "Zombies" of swappable formalist paintings by 20-something overhyped emerging artists. This may mark a shift away from art-as-investment flippers (hopefully). The silver lining is that galleries are able to take risks again.

Courtesy Downs & Ross, New York

There is a movement for young galleries to rediscover older late-career artists that have been overlooked. These rediscoveries are among the best current shows in New York including Vikky Alexander at Downs & Ross, Lynn Hershman Leeson at Bridget Donahue, Mary Beth Edelson at David Lewis, Bill Saylor at Magenta Plains and Bonnie Lucas at JTT. Those exhibitions are maybe helping to rewrite art history in exciting new ways. You can expect to see soon these artists reappear on view in museums which often have the work in their permanent collection but currently in storage. This move to show older artists also recontextualizes the post-internet artists among others and of course keeps the market buoyant.

Cristina Tufiño: C U Never, 2016. Courtesy Agustina Ferreyra, San Juan

The current day nerve center of young galleries is the non-profit New Art Dealers Alliance who we are partnering with to present the NADA x Exhibitionary International Gallery Prize. The prize is awarded to San Juan-based Galeria Agustina Ferreyra for their outstanding program (which includes the wonderful Heather Guertin) and their dedication to work with Latin American artists like Adriana Minoliti, Cristina Tufiño, and Beatriz Santiago Muñoz. This year at the New York fair they are presenting extensive works from Cristina Tufiño who is one of the most exciting Puerto Rican artists working today. She works across media, and her practice explores the possibility of images inspired by the trash of consumption and industrial debris through an autobiographical lens.

Ali Altin, Aussicht ins Tal (View into the Valley), 2013. Courtesy Weiss Berlin

NADA New York has moved this year from Frieze Week to Armory Week (which leaves Frieze all alone out on their island). They have also moved to a better location that is easier to reach nearby Independent and Armory. The top must-sees include – as always – art that you can not see anywhere else. Painter Ali Altin combines text and figuration. He is presented by Weiss Berlin who has boldly become a great gallery for painting (in an anti-painting city). Athena Papadopoulos uses cloth in every sort infusing nearly everything with reds and pinks in a deeply controlled chaos of scrawled text and photo-transfer on sculptures to be seen at the Shoot the Lobster booth. Raúl De Nieves who we have long championed celebrates darker themes of life and death in the most urgent way with perfect maximalism and nearly excessive detail presented by Company Gallery. Heidi Hahn is another painter to watch whose language actually also speaks to a new-figuration at longtime stalwart Jack Hanley Gallery who just had its 30 year anniversary. Iranian-born Sheree Hovsepian is a fantastic mid-career artist finally getting recognition by exploring formalism in highly manipulated abstract photographs at Nicole Klagsbrun. We love Walter Robinson; he was up until recently one of the unsung heroes of the Picture Generation maybe because he worked in not popular small-scale paintings instead of large-scale photography shown at Galerie Sébastien Bertrand.

James Hoff, Useless Landscape No. 32, 2016. Courtesy Callicoon Fine Arts, New York

The Armory Show is revamped by its new director, Benjamin Genocchio, who transforms the focus section into a curation by Jarrett Gregory titled “What is To Be Done?” This is a shift in the right direction; the title is taken from Nicolai Chernyshevski and Lenin’s pamphlet of the same name with the subtitle “Burning Questions of Our Movement.” After the election of Donald Trump and we also have a lot of burning questions.

No matter what, art fairs are exhausting to navigate. We suggest heading first to the Presents sector which is exclusively for galleries less than ten years old. One artist and gallery we want to see more of is James Hoff who is being presented by stellar Callicoon Fine Arts. The other must-see booths are Daniel Faria Gallery from Toronto who will show Shannon Bool and Elizabeth Zvonar, and Klaus von Nichtssagend Gallery who presents Pamela Jorden and Ian Pedigo.

Front: Tony Cragg, Mixed Emotions, 2011. Back: Bettina Pousttchi, Drive Thru Museum, 2014. Courtesy Buchmann Galerie, Berlin

In the main gallery section, we will head to Wentrup who will show among others Gregor Hildebrandt a Berlin-based star who meticulously uses obsolete recording material of the pre-digital era like VHS, Cassettes, vinyl to create objects that blur the lines between painting, sculpture, and installation. At Buchmann Galerie, you can see an amazing bronze by the father of contemporary sculpture Tony Cragg a museum-quality piece. KOW’s presentation includes artist Cercle d’Art des Travailleurs de Plantation Congolaise (CATPC) who has one of the best current shows in New York at the Sculpture Center. His ongoing project Institute for Human Activities is a complex reflection of contemporary post-colonial exploitation. As curator Jeppe Ugelvig writes he “exploits the workings of ‘globalised’ capitalism and extends its perverse promise of self-improvement and social mobility.”

Noam Rappaport. Courtesy James Fuentes, New York

ADAA (Art Dealers Association of America) whose membership is by invitation only is something like a prestigious National Academy of the Arts for galleries mounts the annual fair The Art Show. Here blue-chip and early blue-chip galleries present mostly solo booths, and it is not surprising that a lot of the galleries here also participate at The Armory Show or Independent. This year for the first time James Fuentes a long time NADA board member has “matured” into this fair, proving that even the youngest and hippest galleries grow-up eventually. He is bringing Noam Rappaport and Tamuna Sirbiladze. We have long admired Rappaport who plunges into painting to explore new forms of abstraction using shaped canvases to a completely new effect.

Perhaps most interesting is the extremely selective and hip Independent New York, which takes place at Spring Studios Tribeca. Jay Gorney who has lived many lives in the art world presents new paintings and sculptures by New York-based artist Anna Betbeze. Mitchell Innes & Nash will present three artists all working in a post-identity-politics dialectic: GCC, Leigh Ledare and (William) Pope L. The latter is the incredibly urgent, important, performance-based artist who directly addresses the broken American race relations – put it this way: we could not love an artist more.

Pope.L, Effigy, 2004-05. Courtesy Mitchell Innes & Nash, New York

The last fair to mention is the somehow cool and a barely organized mess: SPRING/BREAK Art Show. It is a refuge from any kind of professionalism embracing immature and amateur pranksterism, but we cannot not embrace its non-commercial rebellion. We are looking forward to seeing Black Mirror Pink Reflections: Portraits of Queer Identity, curated by longtime New Museumer Rick Herron featuring the emerging artists Peter Clough + Vincent Tiley.

We want to take Sunday off, but it’s the city that never sleeps. First thing in the morning we will visit the newly rehung Hort Family Collection and see the brand new Yanyan Huang installation room that is just finished. Followed by brunch on the Lower East Side with several galleries which will open early such as 11R, Chapter NY, CRG, Derek Eller, Lyles & King, Simon Preston, Rachel Uffner, and Klaus von Nichtssagend all of whom we will be sure to see.

Liz Glynn poses at a Queens, New York, workshop with a concrete footstool and side chair from Open House. Photo: Victoria Hely-Hutchinson

It is the best day of the week to hit Central Park, and this time think deeply about its political history. The newest commission from the fantastic Public Art Fund is Open House of Los Angeles-based artist Liz Glynn, curated by Daniel S. Palmer. Situated literally on the edge of the great park it references the private ballrooms where the wealthy elite in the early 20th Century would gather as a marker of status. Among the elite were (of course) some of America’s greatest art collectors like the Whitney’s, which gives us another chance for pause considering all the players in the art world.


– Justin Polera

#New York
LOST iN – December
Over-indexed on the Christmas party action? Look no further than Exhibitionary's picks for four current art exhibits sure to make you forget all about eggnog and mistletoe. But lest you fall too much out of the holiday spirit, we've also included four places to grab a drink or a fantastic meal within spitting distance of the galleries. No grinches here.

#New York
5 Shows in November
Our picks for the five shows we recommend to see in November.

Space Shifters | Hayward Gallery | London
Klara Lidén | Reena Spaulings | New York
Martin Boyce | Esther Schipper | Berlin
Paola Pivi | The Bass | Miami
Cao Fei | K21 | Düsseldorf

LOST iN – November
Four fantastic new art shows, plus a selection of our favorite places within walking distance for drinks & nibbles.

#Los Angeles
#New York
5 Shows in October
Here are our picks for the five shows you should catch in October.

Ugo Rondinone | Gladstone Gallery | New York
Gregor Hildebrandt | Wentrup | Berlin
AA Bronson & General Idea | Maureen Paley | London
A Journey That Wasn't | The Broad | Los Angeles
Anthea Hamilton | Secession | Vienna

Berlin gets busy - Your guide to Berlin Art Week!
Bringing it back to Berlin – the home turf of Exhibitionary – is the seventh Berlin Art Week from 26–30 September! Plotted around Berlin are two art fairs, 15 museums and institutions, two art associations, one theatre, eleven private collections and 20 project spaces, expecting your pretty feet on their freshly mopped floors. And mate, it’s an ambitious program!

Hi Munich & Various Others
First off, some exciting news: we have added yet another great city to our roster of contemporary art hotspots around the globe. Exhibitionary now also covers Munich and we are happy to announce that we have partnered with Various Others. It is a cooperative project, where galleries and off-spaces invite international partner-galleries to develop an exhibition project together. Besides, some of Munich’s best museums will be offering a wide thematic frame with an array of events to accompany their exhibitions.

They grow up so fast – 10 years of curated by_ in Vienna
Summer is making its slow exit, and you can embrace the lack of sweat patches, slow-cooking in public transport and finally don your matrix coat, order that pumpkin spice latte, and flock to Vienna, because it’s a whole flippin' month of curated by_! The gallery festival where 21 renowned Viennese galleries invite international curators and give them free reign over their gallery spaces to do as they please with it is celebrating its 10th anniversary.

#Los Angeles
#New York
Five Shows in July
Here are our picks for the five shows you should still catch in July.

Made in L.A. | Hammer Museum | Los Angeles
Lin May Saeed | Studio Voltaire | London
Vile Bodies | Michael Werner | London & New York
Make me look beautiful, Madame d’Ora! | Leopold Museum | Vienna
New North Zurich | Different venues in public areas | Zurich

This week all roads lead to Basel!
Lovers of prime-quality art, gossipy shenanigans, and overpriced liquor rejoice: Art Basel is back this week with its 2018 edition.

#Los Angeles
#New York
Five Shows in May
Five shows you shouldn't miss in May.

Iza Tarasewicz | Croy Nielsen | Vienna
Hito Steyerl & Martha Rosler | Kunstmuseum | Basel
Flora Hauser | Ibid | Los Angeles
Ragnar Kjartansson | Faurschou Foundation | Beijing
Jenny Saville | Gagosian | New York

Fabulous women, neolithic children and queer dudes: Say Hi to Gallery Weekend Berlin!
We’ve reached this time of the year again: for a couple of days, the Berlin art world puts on its shiniest frock to welcome visitors to Gallery Weekend. Aside from the 47 galleries who officially participate in the main event, everyone else who contributes to making Berlin such a uniquely vibrant place for contemporary art also plans on presenting exciting positions to brighten their reputation, press portfolio or finances.

#Los Angeles
#New York
Five Shows in April
A selection of five shows you shouldn’t miss in April. Enjoy!

Barbara Hepworth | Pace Gallery | New York
Timur Si-Qin | Société | Berlin
Sylvie Fleury | Karma International | Los Angeles
Sophia Al-Maria | Project Native Informant | London
Marianne Vlaschits | Galerie Nathalie Halgand | Vienna

#Los Angeles
#New York
Five Shows in March
Here are five shows you should check out in March.

Sam Lewitt | Miguel Abreu Gallery | New York
Gallery Share | Hannah Hoffman | Los Angeles
Elin Gonzales | Lucas Hirsch | Düsseldorf
Women Look at Women | Richard Saltoun Gallery | London
Louisa Gagliardi | Plymouth Rock | Zurich

#Los Angeles
LA (Un)confidential – Exhibitionary goes West!
About a hundred years ago, movie executives discovered California’s magic sunlight, relative absence of labor regulations and pleasant ocean views: Los Angeles was picked as the location of choice to shoot pictures. Ever since, a steady stream of hopeful, driven and adventurous people has been fuelling the city of Angels, transforming it into a fertile ground for cultural initiatives. Hence, it seems only logical for Exhibitionary to chose LA as its third US and eleventh altogether location! From now on, you can check out, select, and visit the city’s most thrilling exhibitions thanks to our app.

#New York
Five Shows in February
The top five shows not to miss in February.

James Benning | neugerriemschneider | Berlin
Adrian Buschmann | Gabriele Senn Galerie | Vienna
Mi Kafchin | Lyles & King | New York
Pizza is God | NRW Forum | Düsseldorf
Lydia Ourahmane | Chisenhale Gallery | London

Five Shows in January
Our recommendations for the five shows to see in January.

Kathe Burkhart | Mary Boone Gallery | New York
Carmen Herrera | Kunstsammlung Nordrhein-Westfalen | Düsseldorf
Leonor Antunes | Whitechapel Gallery | London
Group Show | Eva Presenhuber | Zürich
Fahrelnissa Zeid | Deutsche Bank Kunsthalle | Berlin

#New York
Five Shows in December
Here are the five shows we recommended to see in December.

Evgeny Antufiev | Emalin | London
Jemima Kirke | Sargent’s Daughters | New York
Anna K.E. & Florian Meisenberg | WNTRP | Berlin
Publishing as an Artistic Toolbox: 1989–2017 | Kunsthalle Wien | Vienna
Tschabalala Self | Thierry Goldberg Gallery | Miami

Lots of glamour, lots of art and lots of fun. Here comes Art Basel Miami Beach!
The conclusion of this year's busy schedule will have Miami’s white beaches and refrigerated fair halls as a setting; but this time, the program of and surrounding the Donatella Versace of fairs seems at least as busy as the rest of the year: museum (re)openings, satellites, parties and endless Uber drives will keep the glitterati more occupied than ever.

#New York
Five Shows in November
Here’s our a selection of five shows we recommend to check out in November.

Michael E. Smith | KOW | Berlin
Hannah Quinlan & Rosie Hastings | Arcadia Missa | London
Marguerite Humeau | Museum Haus Konstruktiv | Zurich
Louise Bonnet | Half Gallery | New York
Basel Abbas & Ruanne Abou-Rahme | Kevin Space | Vienna

Frieze Week is here – with some radical feminism, emerging talents and new spaces!
This week London celebrates the 15th edition of Frieze, the capital’s prime art fair and a must-go station on the art world’s calendar. As it so often is the case with an event of such magnitude, the wave it triggers makes many others want to ride it; consequently, a myriad of great shows, openings and satellite fairs are set to take place concurrently.

We've just released some amazing new features!
Now you’re able to publish your Picks and share them with others. It's easy to follow your friends and other interesting editors and see which shows they recommend.

Knock Knock – It’s Berlin Art Week!
It’s that time of the year: Summer has violently vanished and been replaced by depressing temperatures, the semi-licit outdoor rave program is put on hold and Berlin Art Week is here again.

Talking Art and Artsy Talks – Good to Talk
Good to Talk, a 46-hour long marathon of talks, lectures, and panel discussions, rounded off by the occasional live performance and musical intermezzo, aims to break open the sometimes crusted cocoon in which the art world unfolds and therefore produce fresh food for the minds of audience and participants alike.

Great Art, Good Beer, and a Juicy Rivalry – DC Open in Düsseldorf & Cologne
Düsseldorf and Cologne, historically two of Germany and Europe’s most relevant spots regarding postwar culture. We’re glad to announce that we’ve partnered with DC Open and on this occasion, we are launching Düsseldorf in our app. We will consequently provide you with some insight into the highlights taking place during these three days.

#New York
Five Shows in June
These are the last shows for many galleries before they take a much needed holiday. All too often they just present a group show of whatever inventory is available from their artists (that didn't sell at the fairs). We searched for exhibitions that raise well above the expected, and we’re delighted to see some galleries mounting some of their finest of the year.

Christopher Wool | Galerie Max Hetzler | Berlin
Carol Rama | New Museum | New York
Yan Xing | Kunsthalle | Basel
Tom Burr | Maureen Paley | London
Jorge Pardo | Galerie Gisela Capitain | Cologne

Basel is more than a symphony. It's an entire opera!
Everyone wants to look fresh when they step off the plane in Basel, but just as important as looking good is what you go to see and where you’re seen. One of the strongest ways for collectors, new and experienced, to show dedication and commitment is to show up in person to support new presentations of artists they acquire. In Basel, more than anywhere else, it is a non-stop meteoric shower of events and openings to attend.

Zürich is more than just an overture. It's a symphony!
As the art world nearly fills up its dance card with Documenta 14 and Skulptur Projekte Münster, we must have one last waltz before Basel at Zürich’s Contemporary Art Weekend! Some say this is just an ‘overture to Art Basel,’ but we say it is so much more.

Skulptur Projekte Münster made easy
Wondering how to navigate Münster? The city transforms itself every ten years with Skulptur Projekte Münster into a mecca for the art world. We have mapped it all for you so download Exhibitionary and you don’t have to spend precious little time in this scenic city lost.

We show you more in Berlin than just Gallery Weekend!
Gallery Weekend is an event like no other. Unlike the artificial situation in a trade fair or on the auction chopping block where meaning and context are emptied out. Collectors from all over the world come to see art in its primary public source, to buy early, for galleries to step up to the plate and for artists to give it their best. Our home turf and source of pride is Berlin and we hope here to provide a few entry points in this.

Are you ready for the Cologne whirlwind?
The history of post-war Cologne is a history of the emergence of contemporary art itself. Today the city still is home to major collectors (among other, Reiner Speck and Benedikt Taschen) who support established and emerging galleries. Here shows of the absolute highest caliber take place. The best way to discover which works become meaningful to you over time is to go out and see them in person.

#New York
Five Shows in April
Here we try to give a mode of entry for first time collectors but also insight for those seasoned in the art world. This is a roundup of five shows that share a depth of lasting power, they are not simply mass-market appeal even if some are very popular.

Korakrit Arunanondchai | Clearing | New York
Yu Honglei | Carl Kostyál | London
Yuri Pattison | Kevin Space | Vienna
Susan Hiller | Pérez Art Museum | Miami
Donna Huanca | Travesia Cuatro | Madrid

Athens: The unsolved mysteries of Documenta 14
Everyone has heard something about the first ever Athen’s chapter of Documenta (arguably the biggest thing happening in art right now). With only days before the inauguration, there is little clarity of what to expect, and the artist list is the biggest mystery. We provide an overview of the complicated themes and why the whole art world is talking about this quinquennial.

#New York
Five Shows in March
With “Five Shows” we launched a new format which consists of five – as Harald Szeemann would say – “with great enthusiasm and a bit of obsessiveness” hand-picked exhibitions we recommend to see or we would like you to read about.

Cristof Yvoré | M Woods | Beijing
Sheree Hovsepian | Higher Pictures | New York
Hal Fischer | Project Native Informant | London
Hannah Black | mumok | Vienna
Ned Vena | Société | Berlin

All about ARCO and what to see in Madrid
It’s late February which means we are off to Madrid, already we have spent all month practicing Spanish. What is great about going to Madrid is being able to see artists who are underrepresented in Western Europe and the US (because they are often overlooked in the international scene).

The Beginning of the End: A Look Ahead to 2017
We are more positive about the coming year than the title of this post might suggest, even if we do live in fraught times. We share the sentiments of Jerry Saltz who said when asked about 2017 and the future of galleries:

#New York
The End of the Beginning: A Look Back at 2016
The end of the year gives space and time for reflection. 2016 was incredible for us. We launched our app Exhibitionary during the hot days of summer, which – now in winter – seems so far away. Within a few months, Exhibitionary grew into a global art guide with curatorial picks in major art centers around the world.

Forget the fairs! Seven things you shouldn't miss in Miami
Miami is the best place to see the diversity of Latin American art because of its proximity to the region. Many of the great private collections in Miami focus on art outside the hegemonic cannon. It is not only the rich visual arts but also the culture and food of the region that we immerse ourselves in.

Must-see guide for Art Basel Miami and the top parties you probably won't get into
As always, we are determined to find hope, sun, and LSD (love, stimulants, vitamin D) in Miami. Last year, postdiluvian floods reminded us that nature is bigger than even Gavin Brown’s beach party. This year, Zika put a cramp in Galerie Perrotin’s party and canceled Jack Shainman’s outdoor blast – but fear not, the show must go on and the parties rage on.

Top Six Shows in Turin
We are on a pilgrimage to Turin! Part of what makes the treasured art institutions in the city so exciting to see is the beautiful town that inspires them and the jaw-dropping post-Renaissance buildings they are housed in. Here are our top six shows that are must-sees.

Top ten shows to see in Paris during FIAC
There is no place like Paris; it is the right city for art. This year many galleries chose FIAC over Frieze. One major factor putting Paris back on the map is the evolution of FIAC under the Director Jennifer Flay. So here are our top 10 museum quality exhibitions to see in Paris now.

London Calling for Frieze Frenzy
London, one of the world’s most important art cities comes alive for Frieze, one of the world’s most important art fairs. The fair is about frenzied buying, except Londoners have a unique kind of refined connoisseurship that is anything but fanatic. Here are ten exhibitions we won’t miss in London and we hope you won’t miss either.

Berlin Art Week for Aficionados
The art world shuts down in August, a time to cross the blurry boundary between professional (art) life into personal (art) life. We jump out of our bathing suit directly back to work in the newest fall fashion for the big openings of jam-packed September.

Berlin's Project Space Festival Breaks the White Cube
Project Space Festival Berlin is an annual opportunity to step out of the white cube routine and experience the exciting fringes of the local scene. The strength of Project Space Festival is twofold, in its diversity and ephemerality. We’ve gone through it with a fine-comb to call out five of the finest.

Gstaad my Love – A Summer Art Affair
The summer season of art is so quiet that in order to find a great show you have to make a great pilgrimage. We are heading off to Gstaad, one of the most remote art locations, for Project 1048 which is a little bit of everything, outdoor exhibition, boundary-defying collaboration and non-profit project.

Liverpool on Strike for the Future
Facing the aftershocks of post-Brexit, it is urgent to go to the Liverpool Biennial. Under director Sally Tallant the Biennial takes over the city in the form of a free festival, a Midsummer night’s voyage through six episodes. Profound questions about our past, present, and future remain without easy answers in this political moment.

#New York
New York Warm Up
No sleep till Brooklyn – NYC celebrates its week of summer openings. What better way to avoid the grotesque hot summer days than a pilgrimage through pristine well air-conditioned galleries in the art world’s capital?! Exactly, none.

Düsseldorf Back on the Map
In constant search of the next big celebration; we are heading for the infamous Rhineland. Historically thought of as the 80's center of the German art-world, it is now putting itself back on the map. Düsseldorf is the place to be with a new private museum, a new hip gallery, and commemorative performances!

Last Look at Art Basel
In the congested summer schedule of the touring art world, Art Basel is an event sometimes preferably ignored but never forgotten. Art Basel was overwhelming and exhausting. At times it was underwhelming, at times, it blew us away.

Manifesta Tips
Just as the hangover is fading from (the celebrations of) the 9th Berlin Biennale, Manifesta 11 begins. Zurich, as everyone knows, is all about the money. Christian Jankowski hit it right on the head when he chose “What People Do For Money,” as the theme this year for Manifesta.