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Posts Tagged ‘Hyperallergic’

Marinetti, Italian Futurism at the Guggenheim in Review at Hyperallergic March 14, 2014: The politics and artwork of the Futurists are forever intertwined. At Hyperallergic, Robert C. Morgan assesses Italian Futurism's legacy, on the occasion of a new show at the Guggenheim. The exhibition Italian Futurism, 1909–1944: Reconstructing the Universe, presently on view at the Guggenheim, is the first important museum survey of [...] by

Partisan Review Now Digitized for Your Reading Pleasure March 5, 2014: And what pleasure it is! Thanks to Hyperallergic for letting us know that the past 70 years of the Partisan Review are fully digitized and available for public reading through the Boston University's Howard Gotlieb Archival Research Center. Mostafa Heddaya reports: The archives of Partisan Review, the totemic 20th-century journal of [...] by

Sweet Scores from the 2014 LA Art Book Fair February 7, 2014: 24,450 visitors?! 260 exhibitors?! Artist books, zines, catalogues, and other multiples?! Hyperallergic's Hrag Vartanian gave himself a budget of $100 went well over budget scoring oodles of great finds including the neat book of visual poetry pictured above, called Playing with Dada (Franticham Press). Whew! Delightful! See you there in [...] by

Hyperallergic Rediscovers Jess January 24, 2014: Like we said! If our reportage on An Opening of the Field: Jess, Robert Duncan, and Their Circle hasn't encouraged you yet to take a gander at the Grey Art Gallery, at NYU-- perhaps this Hyperallergic review by Allison Meier will! Back in the 1950s in the Bay Area, the center for creatives a little off the trail in experimental art was a [...] by

Hyperallergic’s 2013 Poetry Snapshot December 30, 2013: Wow! What a collection of reviews! Via Hyperallergic, check out these treats (read: poetry recommendations) from John Yau, Barry Schwabsky, Albert Mobilio, and Michael Leong! We'll excerpt from the list with these write-ups from John Yau and Barry Schwabsky, respectively, below. Explore more at Hyperallergic. Alfred Starr Hamilton, A [...] by

Where Both Players Are Co-Present: Hyperallergic on David Grubbs & Susan Howe’s ‘Frolic Architecture’ December 13, 2013: Hyperallergic takes a look at the recent Drawing Center show that brought us Susan Howe and composer David Grubbs in collaboration. Frolic Architecture "is a delicate sound collage, rich with layers, solemn, and mildly, comfortably disjointed. At times it evokes a church; at other times, a summer evening; at still others, something so basic [...] by

A Surrealist Beat-down November 26, 2013: Over at Hyperallergic, Mostafa Heddaya reviews Shana Lutker’s play “The Nose, The Cane, The Broken Left Arm,” which reenacts "An evening Dada revue organized by Tristan Tzara, July 6, 1923′s Soirée du Coeur à Barbe (Night of the Bearded Heart) [which] was the site of an infamous altercation between Tzara’s associates and Surrealist [...] by

Barry Schwabsky on the Epic Pull of Paul Celan at Hyperallergic November 18, 2013: Barry Schwabsky takes a well-scholarly go at Paul Celan's life and legacy in his review of David Young's book of Celan translations, Language Behind Bars and Susan H. Gillespie's Corona: Selected Poems of Paul Celan for Hyperallergic. The Romanian-born, German-speaking Paul Celan is one of the most translated poets in recent decades, and [...] by

Barry Schwabsky at Hyperallergic: Not Not Reading Louise Glück, But Asking Real Questions October 15, 2013: Good read from this weekend's Hyperallergic: Barry Schwabsky writes about the poem’s relation to its subject; or, not reading Louise Glück. After engaging a review in a recent issue of the London Review of Books of Louise Glück’s Poems 1962–2012, Schwabsky determines that reviewer and University of Michigan professor Gillian White [...] by

Help Preserve Endangered Illustrations of Edgar Allan Poe’s ‘The Raven’ October 9, 2013: Hyperallergic gives some love to Liverpool illustrator and sidewalk artist James Carling (1857-1887), whose affinity with Edgar Allan Poe was such that he had "followed his meaning so close as to be merged into his individuality." Jeremy Polacek writes: "Misty and dark, Carling’s drawings mirror Poe’s terrific dream-logic, where the mind [...] by