To support the exhibition Pop to Popism: Origins to New Wave, 1955–85, which is the first exhibition of Pop Art in Australia since 1985. The exhibition contains approximately 180 works that trace the movement’s development in the United States, the United Kingdom, Europe, and Australia. A fully illustrated catalogue in English accompanies the exhibition.
Asia Society Museum
To support the exhibition Nam June Paik: Evolution, Revolution, Resolution, which brings together key works by Nam June Paik (1932–2006), an influential figure in New York’s avant-garde scene in the 1960s. The exhibition is on view at the Asia Society Museum New York and the Asia Society Hong Kong Center and is accompanied by an English-language catalogue.
David and Alfred Smart Museum of Art, University of Chicago
To support The Monster Roster: Existentialist Art in Postwar Chicago, an exhibition that explores the work of the Chicago-based group “the Monster Roster” in the development of American art and includes works by Leon Golub, Dominick DiMeo, Cosmo Campoli, June Leaf, Seymour Rosofsky, and Nancy Spero. The exhibition is accompanied by public programing and a catalogue.
Hara Museum of Contemporary Art
To support the exhibition Cy Twombly—Fifty Years of Works on Paper, which is the first exhibition of Twombly’s work to be held in Japan. The exhibition takes place at the Hara Museum of Contemporary At, Tokyo, and the Hara Museum ARC, Gunma, and is accompanied by educational programing and a small introductory catalogue in both Japanese and English.
Loyola University Museum of Art
To support Gather Up the Fragments: The Andrews Shaker Collection, an exhibition organized by the Hancock Shaker Village (Pittsfield, Massachusetts) that presents more than 190 Shaker objects, including crafts and household objects. The exhibition retells the story of the religious movement and examines the role of Faith and Edward Andrews, avid collectors, dealers, and scholars, in the preservation of Shaker heritage. A catalogue, published by the Loyola Museum of Art, accompanies the exhibition.
To support Ludwig goes Pop, an exhibition dedicated to the history of the collection of Irene and Peter Ludwig, passionate advocates of the American Pop Art movement. The collection includes key works by Andy Warhol, Roy Lichtenstein, Robert Rauschenberg, Claes Oldenberg, and others, and is considered to be one of the most important collections of American Pop Art outside of the United States. The exhibition travels to the Museum Ludwig and the Museum Moderner Kunst Stiftung Ludwig Wien (Vienna, Austria). A bilingual German and English-language catalogue accompanies the exhibition.
To support an exhibition of large-scale sculptures by Alexander Calder in the newly designed Rijksmuseum Gardens. A Dutch and English-language catalogue published by the museum accompanies the exhibition along with a variety of public programs.
Städtische Galerie im Lenbachhaus und Kunstbau München
To support the exhibition Florine Stettheimer, which explores Stettheimer’s place in both the international modernist movement and within the New York art world. A German and English-language catalogue, the first scholarly publication dedicated to Stettheimer in 20 years, accompanies the exhibition.
To support Transmitting Andy Warhol, an exhibition that explores Warhol’s relationship with the mass reception of his work. It examines the ways in which he extended the channels of artistic distribution as he embraced dispersive strategies like film, publishing, and fashion in the 1960s. The exhibition is accompanied by a one-day symposium and a catalogue.
Asian/Pacific/American Institute at New York University
To support the symposium “Asian American Art: Transnational Circulations and Diasporic Framings,” which takes place May 30–31, 2014, at the Archives of American Art. This event brings together scholars, curators, and artists to explore global comparative diasporic framings and current scholarship, and examines the importance of Asian American artistic expressions based in ink painting of transnational and diasporic identities in American art.