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On Season 1 of A Closer Look, we’re exploring museum jobs: why we wanted them, how we got them, and what they’re really like! Through a series of conversations with colleagues, hosts Tara Metal and Michael Ricca will seek to demystify the museum world, discuss some surprising career paths, and explore jobs you may never have considered.
 
Home to a rich collection of more than 30,000 works of art, and just as many stories, the Milwaukee Art Museum is located on the shores of Lake Michigan. Whether we're focusing on works in the Collection, traveling exhibitions, or the history of the institution, we're ready to tell them. For more information about the Museum, the art, or the behind the scenes, visit mam.org.
 
I am Gaia Orion, I am an artist and this podcast discusses art for a peaceful and flourishing world. In the past writers, musicians, artists and philosophers congregated in cafés in Paris, New York and London to meet and discuss new ideas. Together they created culture.Today we don't limit our circles to local cafés. A relatively new technology makes our world much bigger and allows us to connect with people who specifically understand us from all over the world. I am hoping to connect furth ...
 
From breaking news and insider insights to exhibitions and events around the world, the team at The Art Newspaper picks apart the art world's big stories with the help of special guests. Hosted by Ben Luke, The Week in Art is sponsored by Christie's. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
Art Unbound showcases Portland’s creative community, shining a light on the city’s artists, filmmakers, musicians, and new media pioneers, as well as the partners who champion art and artists of all kinds. Episodes feature conversations between Portland-based creatives, bite-sized stories told by the artists about the objects that inspire them, and a series of episodes exploring the Portland Art Museum’s ongoing collaborations with institutions around the world.
 
Art & Labor chronicles the stories of social justice organizing within the arts. We hope to center the human cost of the “art world” and advocate for fair labor practices for artists, assistants, fabricators, docents, interns, registrars, janitors, writers, editors, curators, guards, performers, and anyone doing work for art & cultural institutions.
 
The Modern Art Notes Podcast is a weekly, hour-long interview program featuring artists, historians, authors, curators and conservators. Pulitzer Prize-winning art critic Sebastian Smee called The MAN Podcast “one of the great archives of the art of our time.” When the US chapter of the International Association of Art Critics gave host Tyler Green one of its inaugural awards for criticism in 2014, it included a special citation for The MAN Podcast.
 
Taking a closer look at some of the most fascinating stuff inside our museums. From bits of buried treasure to iconic portraits to outlandish furniture, what do these things say about us? Each episode, we hear from a range of people who share their expertise and passion, revealing the incredible stories behind the objects we collect, curate and cherish. Art and Stuff is published by Art Fund, the UK’s national charity for art, which raises money for museums and galleries through the National ...
 
See the art world through my eyes as an art dealer with thirty years in the business. Interviews of unique and interesting individuals that collect, deal and find art as compelling as I do. Learn the pitfalls of the art world and the interesting cast of characters that are a constant thread of entertaining commentary. Pull up a chair with me, Mark Sublette and the Art Dealer Diaries.
 
Art Attack with Lizy Dastin and Justin BUA is a new kind of art podcast—engaging, informed, accessible and raw. Join artist BUA and art historian Lizy as they debate topical artworld happenings, bringing their unique—often contradictory—perspectives to the conversation. BUA is an internationally distinguished painter, television personality, writer, entrepreneur and teacher. He is perhaps best known for his renderings of often-overlooked characters that define the urban landscape; for instan ...
 
The Sculpture,Garden presents a superb and versatile outdoor setting for the appreciation of art, offering a lively experience of sculpture for both the casual passerby and devoted art lovers. Gracefully integrated into the existing landscape, the Sculpture,Garden extends the Museum’s vast galleries to the outdoors while strengthening the Museum’s connections to the city and Fairmount Park. Its pathways and vistas, green space, and water feature create a variety of spaces for art while maint ...
 
Subscribe to our podcast and get over 300 art-episodes for free. Watch art now. CastYourArt offers video reports and reviews for people fascinated by art. The published video- and audio-episodes are windows to the world of art: its ideas, institutions, and actors, its economics, contradictions, and its ups and downs. Abonnieren Sie unseren Podcast und erhalten Sie über 300 Filmbeiträge. Mit seinen Beiträgen schafft CastYourArt Zugang zur Welt der Kunst, zu ihren Gedankenräumen und Ideen, zu ...
 
The Mosaic of Art radio show explores the making and distribution of visual art by talking with artists, curators, webmasters, dealers, coaches, publishers, about their creative processes. We go into their studios, offices and galleries, but also into their minds, their memories, travels and stories. The show is for anyone who’s interested in learning how imagination is cultivated and fed and how it translates itself into tangible objects. We talk with creative people around the world who ar ...
 
The Art a GoGo podcast features news, reviews and commentary about art that we hope is entertaining and accessible. Discussions about art news and museum exhibits in a clear, no nonsense style. Art speak is not spoken here, just art information without those nasty side effects. Want to learn more about art? We do too! Join us in our quest to explore the world of art. Our goal is to educate and entertain. Most of all, we want to encourage you to experience and enjoy art for yourself.
 
THE SECRET HISTORY OF ART takes you on a series of private guided tours of the world's greatest artworks. Best-selling author and professor of art history Noah Charney presents the history, symbolism, and importance of each work. The Secret History of Art is a series of lessons in miniature on great works of art around the world. By spending just a few minutes per masterpiece, you can learn the mysteries, stories, and secrets of some of civilization’s greatest treasures.
 
Catch up on what is happening in the museum and gallery sector, hear from artists and creatives, and learn about exciting ideas and projects happening across NSW. Museums & Galleries of NSW helps small-medium museums, galleries and Aboriginal cultural centres create exciting experiences for visitors and, through this, thriving local NSW communities. We don’t run museums, galleries and cultural centres but we care about those who do. We develop their skills, connect them with others in the in ...
 
A podcast dedicated to the greater LA Art world, following artist, Thomas Adams, around the city interviewing artists, gallerists, curators, and museum directors- but mostly, artist. This podcast is an attempt to introduce the LA art scene to a larger audience that might not be exposed to art as much as they would like to be but also to have a forum for us to talk about our art world to each other.
 
Like heists, scams, and cons? I Can Steal That! is the true crime podcast that's never too heavy. Each episode tells the story of some of history's most outrageous heists, cons, and scams and the fascinating people behind them. Host Pete Stegemeyer breaks down the details of each case for a comedic guest and will change the way you look at banks, museums, and grifts.
 
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Choo choo! hop on board, it’s all your pals at Art and Labor! but wait, …who’s that there? that little caboose yonder? Why, it’s Sam Lefebvre with his new piece “Ruling Class Solidarity: Conflict & Growth at SFMOMA Reexamined” in tow! Together our intrepid boxcars brave a 4 hour time difference for the noblest of tasks: helping podcast listening ne…
 
On this week's podcast: the world’s greatest art heist. As a new Netflix documentary hits our screens, who stole the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum’s paintings by Rembrandt, Vermeer and Manet, among other items, and are we any closer to finding them? We talk to Jeff Siegel, producer of the new Netflix series This is a Robbery about the 1990 heist …
 
Art shows are a thing again! At least in New York, at least for now, and at least in the socially distanced way that we've come to see as normal. But it's really great news for the art museum-going crowd. And it's even better news that some of the shows on view are really, really good. Without question, one of the buzziest shows of the season is th…
 
Episode No. 492 features curators Allison Glenn and Jeffrey Richmond-Moll. Glenn is the curator of "Promise, Witness, Remembrance," at the Speed Art Museum in Louisville. The exhibition reflects on the life of Breonna Taylor, an emergency medical technician who was killed by Louisville police, and the subsequent year of protests and remembrance. Th…
 
In the Straus Center for Conservation and Technical Studies, Angela Chang who is Head of the Objects Lab, takes us through her career path and outlines some of the projects she worked on, including the research she carried out on "Prince Shōtoku at Age Two."על ידי Harvard Art Museums
 
This episode was recorded during our virtual opening / Q&A event held on April 2nd, 2021 First-time "three-peat" guest Billy Schenck joins us for the 147th edition of the Art Dealer Diaries Podcast. It's always fun to have Billy on my podcast because no two interviews are the same. It doesn't matter how much I know about him, I always learn somethi…
 
In 2004, four college students from Kentucky hatched a plan to steal rare books from their school's library worth millions of dollars. While just about everything that could go wrong did go wrong, they did manage to walk away with $750,000 worth of loot. Pete is joined this week by comedian Kevin Hurley. Stick around until the end of the episode to…
 
In this episode, we learn about the Threshold Choir movement. Threshold Choirs help people during the transition between life and death, or during severe illness. We will meet Kate Munger, the founder of the Threshold Choir movement and hear from two women who are veteran choir members.על ידי ericedvid
 
Berlin-based artist Lee Wagstaff talks about his paintings and his recent career boost through his use of the Artist Support Pledge (#artistsupportpledge) platform-- how he learned of it, his strategies in using it, and how the smaller paintings he’s been making are an ideal format for it. The Support Pledge has also provided him with artistic/fina…
 
On this episode, Kathleen Ash-Milby and John P. Lukavic are joined by multi-hyphenate Native artist, Virgil Ortiz. With his work in subversive clay sculptures, futuristic fashion design, and a years-long science-fiction film & museum exhibition project about the 1680 Pueblo Revolt, Virgil Ortiz is breaking boundaries and using his platform to educa…
 
The Art Newspaper’s annual survey of museum attendance is out: just how many visitors and how much money have museums lost in the pandemic? And how have digital initiatives helped? José da Silva, exhibitions editor at The Art Newspaper, and one of the editors of our annual visitor figures survey, talks about the 77% global fall in visitor numbers a…
 
Amazingly enough, it's now the spring of 2021. That means the weather is warming, the grass is greening, and the little buds are drinking in the cool rain. But more to the point, it means that we've made it through the terrible pandemic winter and are emerging into a strange new world that is very much changed after a full year under the shadow of …
 
Episode No. 491 of The Modern Art Notes Podcast is a holiday weekend clips episode featuring artist Torkwase Dyson. Dyson is included in “Climate Changing: On Artists, Institutions, and the Social Environment” at the Wexner Center for the Arts in Columbus, Ohio through May 9. The exhibition looks at how artists engage with social issues and how the…
 
Listen to the full episode on our Patreon here. Invest in these controversial opinions for the highest clout return on your Substack!! OK, Darcie, and Sarah take another swirl around the media cesspool and discuss the propaganda around the Amazon unionization effort. Lefty media is seemingly divided on appealing to either democrats or republicans, …
 
This episode was recorded during our live zoom opening / Q&A event held on March 19, 2021 Celebrated Western painter Dennis Ziemienski joins us on Art Dealer Diaries for a special episode discussing his new show "Grand Canyon State" with works celebrating Arizona's natural wonders and unique tourist destinations. Dennis goes in-depth about his back…
 
“The idea is that you put the scroll in the machine and it does a pirouette. And as it turns around, the x-rays see what’s inside the scroll from every possible angle, 360 degrees, all the way around. And we can invert that and recover a complete representation of what’s inside, in three dimensions.” In 1750 well diggers discovered a villa near the…
 
This week: Germany announces that its museums will send the Benin bronzes back to Nigeria: will other nations follow? We talk to Catherine Hickley, who broke the story of Germany’s planned restitution of the bronzes in The Art Newspaper this week, and to Dan Hicks, whose book The Brutish Museums tells the story of British colonial destruction and l…
 
Nilton Barbosa shares his experiences on leading a security team at the Harvard Art Museums. On Season 1 of A Closer Look, we’re exploring museum jobs: why we wanted them, how we got them, and what they’re really like! Through a series of conversations with colleagues, hosts Tara Metal and Michael Ricca will seek to demystify the museum world, disc…
 
As we all now know, NFTs are the talk of the art world these days—they're everywhere. It's gotten to the point where you can't have a simple conversation with someone without them bringing up NFTs, or trying to turn the conversation in that direction. Due to an unusually hectic few weeks on the work and home fronts, our illustrious host, Andrew Gol…
 
Episode No. 490 features curators Nicole R. Myers and Julie McGee. With Katherine Rothkopf, Nicole R. Myers is the co-curator of "Cubism in Color: The Still Lifes of Juan Gris" at the Dallas Museum of Art. Across more than 40 paintings, the exhibition explores how Gris brought color to cubism in still-life painting of striking vivacity. It is on vi…
 
This is part two of a two-part podcast. In the second part of the Kristin Atwell Ford podcast, we elaborate on the involvement of Ed Mell on the production of "Riders of the Purple Sage" and discuss the films Kristin filmed earlier in her career. This includes a film produced for the Salt River Project narrated by Peter Coyote which received an Emm…
 
In June of 2009, Edwin Rist broke into the British Natural History Museum at Tring and stole 299 bird skins that weren't just worth millions of dollars, they were priceless. This story covers everything from Charles Darwin and Alfred Russel Wallace to competitive salmon fly tying, and it is a wild ride from start to finish. The primary source for t…
 
We’ve asked members of the Getty community to share short, personal reflections on works of art they’re thinking about right now. These recordings feature stories related to our daily lives. This week, Maite Alvarez, who works on exhibitions at the museum, recalls how she discovered a Baroque sculpture’s true maker—Luisa Roldán. To learn more about…
 
What is the lasting legacy of anti-war depictions? Is there revolutionary potential? OK does a presentation for the Constructing the Real class on Revolutionary Art. Picasso’s Guernica connects the brutal massacre from the Spanish Civil War to My Lai in Vietnam and torture in Iraq. Taking the commission from the Spanish republicans also changed the…
 
In the 2nd of two parts, artist Katarina Wong talks about: her collective +1 +1, which fosters artist community serendipitously based on a non-competitive ethos, with sharing small works as an ice breaker; our shifting priorities since the pandemic, and our approach to FOMO and guilt when it comes to seeing, or not seeing, everything that’s out the…
 
On this week's podcast: the most influential annual art market report has just been published—so what does it tell us about the effects of a year of Covid-19 on the market? We talk to Clare McAndrew, the author of the The Art Basel and UBS Global Art Market Report. Also in this episode, we talk to the scholar of Dada and Surrealism, Dawn Ades, abou…
 
This month, as the world limps its way toward spring and, hopefully, a gradual return of normality, the Brooklyn Museum has opened a show called “Lorraine O’Grady: Both/And” that provides valuable fodder for thought in the year ahead. As the title suggests, it’s a career retrospective of the venerated performance and experimental artist Lorraine O’…
 
Episode No. 489 features art historians Debra Bricker Balken and Celeste Brusati. Balken is the author of "Arthur Dove: A Catalogue Raisonne of Paintings and Things," a thorough presentation that includes Dove's assemblages. Jessie Sentivan contributed to the book. It contains 537 illustrations, almost all of them in color, of each work Balken was …
 
This is part one of a two-part podcast. I had Emmy-winning filmmaker Kristin Atwell Ford on the podcast today. Kristin has an interesting connection to the world of Western art. One thing you'll notice when you listen to my podcasts is that I love to go through the backstories of my guests. I've found that if I can get a better understanding of whe…
 
“One of the things I’ve heard most frequently in attending and working with and participating with ACHAC at different events, is to hear young people, and even adults, say, ‘I had no idea. I did not know that back at this particular historical juncture, my ancestors were put on display in the city, in these parts, for entertainment.'” During the la…
 
After a lot of laughs and a few boners, all 4 elemental stones have been carefully nested onto their pedestals, and now we’re emitting lasers onto Leeloo to bring about that wacky 5th element, the Art and Labor podcast! We chat with Maxwell Paparella on his new (enormous) work in Art Papers, a dossier on the ongoing unionization struggle for museum…
 
Few heists have had as much of a cultural impact as the Norrmalmstorg Robbery. While it may not have set any records for how much was stolen, this heist - originally planned to be a simple 15 minute job, turned into a hostage situation that lasted six days and saw the victims bond with their captors in a way the world had never seen. This is the he…
 
The work of René Magritte's is so iconic that one of his apple paintings inspired Paul McCartney to name the Beatles' company Apple Corps., which, in turn, inspired Steve Jobs to name his burgeoning computer company, Apple. Join our hosts as they explore the conceptual brilliance and paradoxical mystery of Magritte.…
 
Host Michael Ricca talks to curatorial assistant Heather Linton, who gives insights into her job and how she came to pursue a career as a museum professional.On Season 1 of A Closer Look, we’re exploring museum jobs: why we wanted them, how we got them, and what they’re really like! Through a series of conversations with colleagues, hosts Tara Meta…
 
This week, we focus on two books: Aimee Dawson talks to Alice Procter about the debate over contested heritage in the UK and her book The Whole Picture, a strident call for colonial histories to be told in museums. Jori Finkel speaks to Glenn Adamson about Craft: An American History, a radical reappraisal of craft's role in forging American identit…
 
In fall 2019, a new app called ImageNet Roulette was introduced to the world with what seemed like a simple, fun premise: snap a selfie, upload it to a database, and wait a few seconds for machine learning to tell you what type of person you are. Maybe a "teacher," maybe a "pilot," maybe even just a "woman." Or maybe, as the app's creator warned, t…
 
Episode No. 488 features artist Alex Bradley Cohen and curator Ann Dumas. The Nasher Museum of Art at Duke University has recently acquired Alex Bradley Cohen's 2015 For a More Just Future. Cohen's paintings of people and places are often blendings of his personal relationships with art history. His work has been exhibited in "State of the Art 2020…
 
Darcie, OK, and Sarah get in their feelings this week after some hurtful, toxic people decided to write articles that gave them agita and welled their sparkling Ghibli-wiggly eyes. OK, as per usual, sat too long above the Delphic vapors and what was once incomprehensible babbling now proves prophetic. What is it about this big beautiful city that t…
 
************************************************************ At the time of recording, Bill Anton was slated to have an exhibition at the Desert Caballeros Museum in Wickenburg, AZ. Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the exhibition has been postponed until December 2021. ************************************************************ I've probably said thi…
 
We’ve asked members of the Getty community to share short, personal reflections on works of art they’re thinking about right now. These recordings feature stories related to our daily lives. This week, Museum editor Lyra Kilston muses on Richard Neutra’s innovative and newly relevant school designs, as seen through photographs by Julius Shulman. To…
 
This episode is an extended cut of our conversation with Future Retrieval's Katie Parker and Guy Michael Davis. Learn more about their unique processes and the ideas behind their current special exhibition, Close Parallel. We recorded this originally for a video that you can see at https://cincinnatiartmuseum.org/behindthescenes. Learn more about t…
 
NFTs, or non-fungible tokens, are in their relative infancy, but nevertheless taking the artworld by storm. Are these digital, object-less works a tech fad or do they indicate the expansive possibilities of what art can be? Join our hosts as they try to better understand this new frontier.על ידי Lizy Dastin
 
Host Michael Shaw speaks with Katerina Wong, a New York City-based artist, curator, and writer (among other things), about working her way up to VP of Curatorial Engagement, a position she invented for herself at the corporate communications company where she worked for over a decade; getting good at managing her (limited) time in the studio with a…
 
This week: the Frick Collection in New York has moved temporarily from its Gilded Age Mansion on Central Park to Marcel Breuer’s 1960s building created for the Whitney Museum. So what happens when the Old Masters meet Brutalism? We talk to Xavier Salomon, deputy director and chief curator of the Frick about this remarkable change of setting for one…
 
Episode No. 487 features curators Marshall N. Price and Elizabeth Finch, and artist Candice Lin. Price and Finch are the co-curators of "Roy Lichtenstein: History in the Making, 1948-60." The exhibition examines Lichtenstein's early work, with particular attention to Lichtenstein's synthesis of European modernism, American painting and contemporary…
 
The story of the Benin Bronzes is one of the bloodier, more shameful chapters in the history of the Western world’s "encyclopedic" museums. Looted from the Kingdom of Benin in 1897 by the British in a punitive raid whose indiscriminate slaughter and wanton cruelty inspired The Hague Convention two years later, the artworks are today scattered acros…
 
In this episode, we meet Elizabeth Lokon, founder of Opening Minds Through Art (OMA). OMA, which is based at the Scripps Gerontology Center at Miami University of Ohio, provides a research based arts program for people with dementia. This intergenerational program is being used in over 200 facilities across the U.S. and Canada. In our second segmen…
 
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