2.) Critical thoughts (edition of three): Christopher Knight in the Los Angeles Times on Robert Heinecken in New York and not (yet) in Los Angeles. David Pagel in the LAT on Walead Beshty. Philip Kennicott in the Washington Post on the Phillips Collection’s collection-rental show (finally) returning home. [Image at top: John Marin, Grey Sea, 1924. The Phillips Collection, Washington.]
3.) Must-read journalism: Trent Morse in ARTnews on the forthcoming, all-digital, open-access Cezanne catalogue raisonne.
4.) Journalism (edition of four): Mike Boehm in the LAT on the Getty’s financial position, spending. Baynard Woods in the Baltimore Citypaper on Camille Henrot. Jen Graves in The Stranger on the Sol LeWitt estate’s modification of a LeWitt for the Seattle Art Museum. Rozalia Jovanovic on Artnet News on the International Center of Photography’s lease expiration and eventual move.
6.) Museum feature (audio/visual): MoMA’s website for “Gauguin: Metamorphoses.”
8.) Twitter feed to follow: Nancy Spector, deputy director and curator at the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum.
9.) Tumblr feed to follow: Man Bartlett.
10.) This week on The Modern Art Notes Podcast: A full show on Robert Heinecken. First Eva Respini, the curator of “Robert Heinecken: Object Matter,” at the Museum of Modern Art talks about her exhibition. Then Museum of Fine Arts Houston curator Anne Wilkes Tucker discusses Heinecken and conceptualism. How to listen: Download the show directly to your PC/mobile device. Listen on SoundCloud. Subscribe to The MAN Podcast at iTunes, SoundCloud, Stitcher or via RSS.
11.) Other Modern Art Notes Podcast news: Hear art historian Elizabeth C. Childs on Gauguin in Tahiti on Episode No. 93 of the program.
12.) Web-accessible sound/video art: Francis Alÿs, Game Over, 2011. [Still at right.]
13.) Artwork in the public domain: Paul Gauguin, Arii Matamoe (The Royal End), 1892. Collection of the J. Paul Getty Museum, Los Angeles.
14.) Art book in the public domain: “Pierre Bonnard: The Graphic Art,” by Colta Ives, Helen Gianbruni and Sasha M. Newman, from the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
15.) Non-art must-read: “BOOM: Oil, Money, Cowboys, Strippers, and the Energy Rush That Could Change America Forever. A Long, Strange Journey Along the Keystone XL Pipeline,” a Kindle Single by Tony Horwitz. Just $3, or less than half the price of a New Yorker. It’s a super mix of storytelling and journalism.