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Art Industry News: Collector Pamela Anderson Says the Art Market Is 'a Little Corrupt' But 'Just Part of Living a Sexy Life' | artnet News

Art Industry News: Collector Pamela Anderson Says the Art Market Is ‘a Little Corrupt’ But ‘Just Part of Living a Sexy Life’ | artnet News

NEED-TO-READ

New York Museums Get a Boost From Rockefeller – The Rockefeller Brothers Fund is giving $1.5 million to New York City museums that are making efforts to show and promote artists from underrepresented groups. It is giving out six-figure grants to institutions including the Africa Center, El Museo del Barrio, and the Studio Museum to support projects helping New York creatives through education programs, residencies, or rent-free studio space. The director of the fund’s arts and culture program says that organizations have a responsibility to deconstruct the hurdles excluding BIPOC, LGBTQ+, and women artists from opportunities and to “set a model for the sector to transform its approaches to diversity and representation.” (ARTnews)

Paris Court Case Suggests a Dicey Deal Between a Gallery and Curator – A former director of Asian arts at Marlborough Gallery, Philippe Koutouzis, and a retired curator from the Guimet Museum, Jean-Paul Desroches, are due to appear in court in Paris facing charges of bribery. Prosecutors allege that Marlborough and the family of the artist Chu Teh-Chun paid the curator in exchange for an exhibition of the Chinese-born artist’s work at the museum in order to promote his market. Desroches is accused of receiving €20,000 (about $23,000) for a curatorial text about a series of 56 painted vases as well as three trips to Madrid, Beijing, and Hong Kong paid for by the gallery or Chu’s family. The curator denies the allegations of bribery. (The Art Newspaper)

Pamela Anderson on Her Relationship to the Art World – In a column for the ‘s “How to Spend It,” the actress, creative director of social-media site Jasmin, and art collector dishes about her taste in art and her experience as a muse for Richard Prince, Ed Ruscha, and Jeff Koons. “You could say that while I collect pop art, pop artists also collect me,” she says, noting that she believes in retrospect that her many covers were also pop art. As for the art world itself, Anderson approaches it with a light touch. Unlike some of her friends, who “manipulate the market a little bit” by bidding up or offering works by artists they own at charity auctions, she doesn’t collect for investment or profit. “It is a little corrupt, I guess. But like everything else, I don’t know, it’s just part of living a sexy life,” she concludes. We couldn’t agree more. ()

Is Manifesta a Model for Future Biennials? – The roving international biennial Manifesta went ahead with its latest edition in Marseille despite travel restrictions that prevented the majority of international visitors from seeing it. Advancing an argument for biennials becoming more relevant to their local communities, curators chose to focus on the specific struggles the city is facing, including a housing crisis. Founder Hedwig Fijen said the event is “looking for alternative relevance,” not just “having tourists attracted to a city and spending a lot of money there.” In fact, this narrowed focus may have a longer lasting impact on a city’s cultural landscape and associated economic benefits. (New York Times)

ART MARKET

Xavier Hufkens Now Reps Huma Bhabha – The US-based Pakistani sculptor known for her monumental, totemic forms has joined the roster of the Belgian powerhouse gallery Xavier Hufkens. The artist earned the prestigious Met rooftop commission in 2018. ()

A Rare Ruscha Text Work Heads to Christie’s – Christie’s is offering a text work by Ed Ruscha, (1969), in its upcoming contemporary art day sale on October 7 in New York. The work, which last hit the market in 2007 and sold for $992,000, carries an upper estimate of $3.5 million. It is reportedly the last work in the series in private hands. (Art Market Monitor)

COMINGS & GOINGS

Myra Levick, Pioneer of Art Therapy,  Dies – The clinical psychologist who helped establish the field of art therapy died on September 16 at 96. At a time when women rarely worked outside the home, she helped create a graduate-level art therapy program at Hahnemann Medical College and Hospital in the 1960s. She eventually became director of the program. (Inquirer)

Frieze Launches Fellowship for POC Curators – Frieze is launching an emerging curators fellowship in partnership with Deutsche Bank and Chisenhale Gallery. The fund will be supported by sales of a sustainably made protective face mask and case designed by British artist Idris Khan. UK-based POC curators are eligible to apply for the inaugural fellowship beginning January 2021. ()

FOR ART’S SAKE

Seven on Seven Gets a Makeover for the Social-Distancing Era – Rhizome’s collaborative event, which pairs artists with experts from the field of technology to create something new together, has a new format (45-minute sessions) and a new partner (Kunsthall Stavanger in Norway). The seven-day event kicks off on October 5 with a collaboration between artist Shu Lea Cheang and Kate Adamala, a synthetic biologist at the University of Minnesota. ()

Artists Collab With Woman Discriminated Against at Musée d’Orsay – A French photography duo, Coste & Billy, has collaborated with @jeavnne, the woman who says she was discriminated against for her outfit on a visit to the Musée d’Orsay. Their portrait features her standing before burning images of works at the museum and is accompanied by a feminist text by Jeanne spearing the sexualization of women’s bodies. ()

 

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Cette photo raconte l’histoire récente de @jeavnne, une histoire qui nous concerne toutes. Discriminée par sa tenue, pour un décolleté, jugé inapproprié, vulgaire, indécent. Elle se fait refuser l’entrée dans un musée. Un corps, pourtant juste un corps, diabolisé, sexualisé automatiquement parce qu’il est féminin. Nous le subissons au quotidien, c’est devenu normal dans nos vies de femmes. Les “psst psst” dans la rue, les refus à l’école pour tenues soi-disant “inappropriées”, les agressions, verbales, physiques et on en passe. Jeanne, c’est nous toutes. On a voulu pour cette œuvre véhiculer un message fort et puissant pour lutter contre l’hypersexualisation du corps féminin. Parce qu’il y en marre, parce qu’il faut que ça cesse. En fond, nous avons réalisé un mur violet, c’est une couleur qui symbolise la médiation, la paix, car c’est ce que nous souhaitons. Sur ce même mur, accroché, on peut y voir des tableaux représentant des corps féminins nus prenant feu. Par ces tableaux, nous souhaitons mettre en évidence l’absurdité supplémentaire qui consiste à refuser l’entrée d’un musée à une femme pour un décolleté, quand celui-ci met en avant des peintres qui ont eux-mêmes réalisé des œuvres de femmes nues. Le feu, ici, a une fonction destructrice et régénératrice . Il symbolise dans cette œuvre la volonté de s’émanciper des codes que la société actuelle impose aux femmes, pour un monde plus juste. Jeanne est là, forte, assumant son corps. Pas un objet, pas sexuel, juste un corps, beau, fier, son corps, notre corps. Merci à @jeavnne d’être venue parler de ça avec nous, le texte dans le post est le sien, un magnifique texte qui en dit long

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