There’s simply not enough time to see all the art in the world. In CULTURED’s new monthly column, Duly Noted, New York contributing arts editor Jacoba Urist cuts through the noise to tell you about the most important art shows and why you need to see them. To start: Lower Manhattan, her stomping ground for over 20 years, and where Nino Mier will make his grand East Coast debut this week with abstract maestra Jana Schröder.
ELLE DECOR editors report from the intersection of art, design, and visual culture.
by Charles Curkin, Helena Madden, Sean Santiago and Camille Okhio
From architects to transcendentalists and portrait artists, this week's art shows enthrall all who visit.
by Sophie Lee
From queering Bollywood film-posters and colour-field embroidery to ‘living pictures’ and the Kochi-Muziris Biennale – our editors on what they’re looking forward to this month.
By Rédaction Africanews
Our fave booths and artists we spotted at the mammoth fair last week.
by Camille Okhio
The Art Show returned for its 34th annual edition this past week at the Park Avenue Armory. The fair ran from November 3-6, bringing together the city’s top collectors, curators, museum directors, advisors, artists, and writers.
by Maximilíano Durón
Whatever else Mire Lee’s Carriers is about, it seems to me that has to do with sending you back into yourself, which is not necessarily a soothing place.
by John Yau
In Conversation with
New York, 21 September 2022
Alvin Li speaks with Mire Lee about emotion and affect in her sculptural works, and the influence of space, architecture and the macabre on her practice.
by Mire Lee and Alvin Li in Features, Interview
“The Cumulative Effect”
Songwon Art Center
Aug 30 – Sep 15
The art fair takes on a whole new continent this fall, showcasing more than 110 galleries in the South Korean capital.
by Ted Loos
Collateral event of La Biennale di Venezia
April 23—August 24, 2022
By Marina Zorz
What to See in N.Y.C. Galleries Right Now
Artist Minouk Lim wants to offer a very different perspective on how one might deal with a grim history whose effects continue to be felt in the present.
by John Yau
Tina Kim's New York Townhouse Celebrates The International Artists Who Have Shaped Her
Postcards From the Biennale
His paintings travel, but Ha Chong-hyun stays in Korea; Anselm Kiefer melds art and sculpture at the Doges Palace.
The Best Art in the 2022 Venice Biennale’s Main Show, From Fragrant Sculptures to Kinky Body Horror
Tour Cecilia Alemani’s Venice Biennale Exhibition, Coursing with Surrealist Energies and Abounding with Bodies
Kwon Young-Woo presents the viewer with a deeper sense of the reality that nature goes on, no matter what humans are doing to each other.
The Frieze team selects the projects they are most looking forward to at the Giardini’s Central Pavilion and the Arsenale.
Tina Kim Gallery Congratulates Mire Lee on her inclusion in La Biennale di Venezia 2022
April 23 - November 27, 2022
Pacita Abad Estate Gets Gallery Representation Ahead of U.S. Retrospective
Shifting between the realms of contemporary art and design, FOG Design+Art in San Francisco brings over 40 dealers and galleries together from around the world. We select works from this unique hybrid fair that caught our attention.
Here at Incollect we have always believed that design and art go hand in hand, that one compliments and enhances the other in any interior scheme, and therefore that presenting them together makes perfect sense.
A long-awaited exhibition of “Unseen” art and history: “The Unseen Professors”
by Will Heinrich
“The work is the most important thing,” said John Yau, curator of “The Unseen Professors,” a deeply researched group exhibition at Tina Kim Gallery.
At a groundbreaking new exhibition, three sculptors whose work has gone under-recognized over time are ushered into the spotlight
To take stock of the past year, Artforum asked an international group of artists to select a single exhibition or event that most memorably caught their attention in 2021.
At Tina Kim Gallery in New York, curator John Yau brings together sculptures by Leo Amino, Minoru Niizuma, and John Pai to shine a light on the practices of three overlooked figures of modernism.
Tina Kim Gallery is pleased to announce the U.S. premiere of The Man Who Paints Water Drops, a documentary film about the late Kim Tschang-Yeul (1929-2021), directed by the artist’s son Oan Kim and filmmaker Brigitte Bouillot. The screening is part of this year’s Doc NYC, the largest documentary film festival in the U.S.
As the painter Park Seo-Bo, 89, pursues two museums for his art, the shows keep coming — along with a candid book by his daughter.
"The bold and colorful fresh work of Ha’s will make this a must-see exhibition this summer."
"Dansaekhwa" artist Ha Chong-hyun, 86, is exhibiting his latest works showcasing his "relationship with color" at Tina Kim Gallery in New York through June 30.
Tina Kim sold two paintings by Dansaekhwa artist Ha Chong-Hyun in the range of $200,000 to $300,000 as well as an intricate embroidery and text work by Ghada Amer for $45,000. The artist will show a new series of sculptures at the gallery next year—a body of work facilitated by the dealer’s own quarantine in Korea. While there, Kim worked to help facilitate the series’ production with a local fabricator.
“See what happens?” Kim said. “You get to work more closely with the artists in a time like this.”
During the same period of the 13th edition of the Gwangju Biennale, the Gwangju Biennale Foundation presents the GB Commission and MaytoDay projects at the former Armed Forces’ Gwangju Hospital.
By Harley Wong
By Park Yuna
By Kwon Mee-yoo
By Park Yuna
Godfather of Korean contemporary art says he finally began to enjoy painting, living the last moments of life on pastel tone
By Park Yuna
“Korean Art From 1953,” a lavish new book, is the most significant English-language overview yet of modern and contemporary art on the peninsula.
By Jason Farago
Critics' Pick: Chung Seoyoung at Barakat Contemporary, Seoul.
By: Jung-Ah Woo
While postwar Korean artists are celebrated in the West, the strongest painters of the next generation remain under-known.
By John Yau
Purvis Young, Loie Hollowell, Kim Tschang-Yeul, and other Favorites from Art Basel Miami Beach 2019
‘People Get Into the Rhythm’: Here’s What VIPs Were Buying During Art Basel Miami Beach’s Leisurely Preview Day
Kim Tschang-Yeul’s Oozing Guts and Water Droplets are Windows onto Invisible Worlds
‘It Needs to Be More Than Just a Surface-Level Effort’: Dealer Tina Kim on the Rise of Women Artists in 2019, and What Must Happen Next
Aichi Triennale Artist Minouk Lim Speaks Out on Art World Censorship and How the Exhibition Could Be ‘Reborn’
Suki Seokyeong Kang Reimagines the Korean Landscape by Turning Traditional Techniques on Their Head
Suh Seung-Won Helped Pioneer Modernism in Korea. Now, an Exhibition in New York Takes A Close Look at His Experimental Early Years
Artists Demand Removal of Work from Aichi Trienniale Following Censorship Controversy
Tania Bruguera and Others Are Demanding Their Works Be Removed From the Aichi Triennale After a Censorship Controversy
In Florence, Davide Balliano strikes up a dialogue with sculptor Arturo Martini
By: Osman Can Yerebakan
A Little-Known Piece of Literary History Sparked the Idea for This New Exhibition
By Kwon Mee-yoo
Suki Seokyeong Kang continues experimenting with space at Venice Biennale
A discussion of Ghada Amer's ceramic practice.
Suki Seokyeong Kang: Drawing on Korean cultural traditions to assemble a mise-en-scène of today
남북 분단, 민간신앙…'아는 것'에 대한 고찰
(South-North Korea Division, Folk Belief...A Study on ‘Knowing’)
Richard Vine reviews Ghada Amer's exhibition Dark Continent at the Centre de Création Contemporaine Olivier Debré
September 1, 2018
By Drew Clayton
Jeong: 28 Feb — 7 Apr 2018 at Tina Kim Gallery in New York, United States
“Ability vs Invisibility”: Korean artist Chung Seoyoung at Tina Kim Gallery, New York
Davide Balliano’s Mystical Geometrics at Tina Kim Gallery
By: Nicholas Forrest
The Questionnaire with the Italian Artist Based in New York Davide Balliano
Davide Balliano: 26 Jan — 24 Feb 2017 at Tina Kim Gallery in New York, United States
Born in 1957, in Seoul, Rhee Kibong is an artist using elements like fog, bubble, water, and dust. He explains the beauty of these substances although they are ephemeral and fades easily and explains that our body works in a similar way. He does not set any limits to materials, rather makes painting and installation both. Earning his B.F.A and M.F.A in Painting from Seoul National University, he is currently a professor of Fine Arts Department at the Korea University. He was included in Cagnes International Art Festival(1991), Bienal de Arte Contemporaneo de Sevilla(2008), Asia Pacific Triennial of Contemporary Art(2009), Moscow Biennale(2011) and other many exhibitions, gain attention.
The Brooklyn Rail reviews Ghada Amer's survey "Love Has No End" at the Brooklyn Museum
Author: Kimberly Lamm