Art Review April 2018

Featuring Zanny Begg’s City of Ladies, Womanhouse, Ana Mendieta, The Milan Women’s Bookstore Collective, a report on Istanbul, reviews and more. Inside: Martin Herbert’s pick of ten must-see exhibitions in April Glasgow International, various venues Zoe Leonard, Whitney Museum of American Art, New York But a Storm Is Blowing from Paradise, Galleria d’Arte Moderna, Milan Pier Paolo Calzolari, White Cube, London Elin Gonzalez, Lucas Hirsch, Düsseldorf Post-Pop, Outside the Commonplace: Pop detours in Portugal and England, 1965–1975, Gulbenkian Museum, Lisbon David Hockney, Los Angeles County Museum of Art David Goldblatt, Centre Pompidou, Paris Leda Bourgogne, BQ, Berlin Charles Atlas, Migros Museum für Gegenwartskunst, Zürich Under the Paving Stones: Juliet Jacques on the literary influences of Istanbul and an art scene that has grown to endure Turkey’s unsettled political climate Curator, writer and historian Elena Filipovic talks to Ross Simonini about her most recent book on the elusive artist David Hammons and what it’s like to study a subject that doesn’t want to be studied Art Featured Zanny Begg’s The City of Ladies: Resistance, revisionism and reclamation For Nina Miall, the Australian artist’s film (inspired by Franco-Italian writer and ‘proto-feminist’ Christine de Pizan’s 1405 novel) spotlights the many facets of feminism and the role collectives play in protest Words into Action: The story of the Milan Women’s Bookstore Collective Established as a platform for debates around gender, sexuality, feminism and politics in 1975, Libreria delle Donne de Milano stocked essays, novels and graphic works by women only, encouraging the publishing of new writing as well as making earlier publications accessible. The collective now runs a bookshop and a nextdoor canteen. Barbara Casavecchia considers the legacy the founders have left behind Womanhouse Lauren Elkin on what the pioneering Cal Arts programme run by Judy Chicago and Miriam Schapiro teaches us about collaborative education and the value of artistic labour The Life and Legacy of Ana Mendieta ‘To turn a dead woman into a martyr is to turn her story into your own’ says Rosanna Mclaughlin on what it means to coopt the life of an artist for a social cause, the fetishisation of female victimhood and the artworld’s complicity in presenting the ‘ideal woman artist as dead or close to dying’. Art Reviewed Reviews from around the world Post Zang Tumb Tuuum. Art Life Politics: Italia 1918–1943 at Fondazione Prada, Milan, by Barbara Casavecchia The State is not a Work of Art at Tallinn Art Hall, by Oliver Basciano Maria Thereza Alves at Galerie Michel Rein, Paris, by Violaine Boutet de Monvel Reframing Worlds: Mobility and Gender in a Postcolonial, Feminist Perspective at Galerie im Körnerpark and Neue Gesellschaft für Bildende Kunst (NGBK), Berlin, by Phoebe Blatton Anne Pöhlmann at Clages, Cologne, by Moritz Scheper Sustainable Futures at Sirius Art Centre, Cobh, by Luke Clancy Ramaya Tegegne at Galerie Maria Bernheim, Zürich, by Aoife Rosenmeyer Ma Qiusha at Middlesbrough Institute of Modern Art (MIMA), by Daisy Lafarge Tara Donovan at Pace Gallery, London, by Skye Sherwin Iman Issa at Spike Island, Bristol, by Linda Taylor Hannah Ryggen at Modern Art Oxford, by Louise Darblay Yto Barrada at The Curve, Barbican Centre, London, by Izabella Scott Erica Scourti at Studio RCA, London, by Isabella Smith Margaret Salmon at Tramway, Glasgow, by Susannah Thompson April Street at Susanne Vielmetter Los Angeles Projects, by Lindsay Preston Zappas Yevgeniya Baras at The Landing, Los Angeles, by Jonathan T. D. Neil Caroline Walker at Anat Ebgi, Los Angeles, by Jonathan Griffin Patty Chang at Queens Museum, New York, by Ashton Cooper Amy Sillman at Gladstone 64, New York, by Wendy Vogel Judith Bernstein at Paul Kasmin Gallery, New York, by Ben Eastham New Museum Triennial at New Museum, New York, by Sam Korman Books  Being Here Is Everything: The Life of Paula Modersohn-Becker, by Marie Darrieussecq, reviewed by Ben Eastham Misère: The Visual Representation of Misery in the 19th Century, by Linda Nochlin, reviewed by Mark Rappolt Give Up Art, by Maria Fusco, reviewed by Chris Fite-Wassilak See What Can be Done: Essays, Criticism, and Commentary, by Lorrie Moore, reviewed by David Terrien
Art Review April 2018
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