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  • Giacometti Exhibit. Courtesy of The Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum  
    An art exhibit that explores the depths of human perception and the many perspectives of the human mind as well as the human body. Interested in learning more? Alberto Giacometti, infamous 20th century modern artist, has his artwork displayed at the Guggenheim for the public to examine and be captivated by the art created by an imaginative spirit until Sept. 12
  • Events: Reports
    Mila Tenaglia(September 29, 2015)
    A hundred years after Alberto Burri’s birth and 35 years since his last American exhibition, the Guggenheim Museum of New York pays homage to one of the most influential artists in the 20th century art with a major retrospective.
  • On April 8th, the Westchester Italian Cultural Center will welcome Fred Gardaphe, Distinguished Professor of English and Italian American Studies John D. Calandra Italian American Institute, to participate in the panel In The Name of the Father and The Son: Italians Migrations in the art of Joseph and William Papaleo. Professor Gardaphe will analyze the relationship between Joseph and William Papaleo, father and son, respectively a writer and painter. Comparing two generations, which, through their own artistic perspective, have both touched upon the themes of emigration - immigration.
  • Massimiliano Finazzer Flory’s special movie co-produced by i-ItalyTV portrays the founder of the Futurist movement as he journeys between Brooklyn and Manhattan. To the project have passionately contributed Letizia Airos, Mattia Minasi ad Matteo Banfo, taking the i-Italy team to meet a new challenge. And New York City, the perfect translation of Marinetti’s project, definitely played its part too. Stay tuned!
  • After the great 2011 retrospective at the Guggenheim, NY, the irreverent works of the artist Maurizio Cattelan are back… This time there are two events: Sotheby’s Auction House S/2 and Venus Over Manhattan present ”Cosa Nostra”, curated by the writer and art collector Adam Lindemann.
  • Art & Culture
    Steve Acunto(June 04, 2014)
    Italian Futurists managed to swim in the unexplored current, not drowning, but paddling toward the new shore of the real. The art hanging on the walls of the museums seemed “lifeless” to them, vague and sentimental relics. They would find this article boring because it contains no noise, no surprise blasts, no color, no violence.
  • Italian artist Maurizio Cattelan.
    The Guggenheim Museum is hosting, from November 4th to January 22nd, the exposition Maurizio Cattelan: All, curated by Nancy Spector. The retrospective is a collection of some of Cattelan’s most significant pieces.