Links



Gallery Delaive

also visit us at: Artprice.com

or at: Artnet.com


Amsterdam

more information about Het Spiegelkwartier

current exhibitions in Amsterdam


Sam Francis

Sam Francis: samfrancis.com

Sam Francis: the website of the Sam Francis estate

Sam Francis: wikipedia encyclopedia


Karel Appel

now online the website of the Karel Appel foundation : karelappelfoundation.com

if you have any questions concerning the works of Karel Appel please contact the Karel Appel Foundation at: archive@karelappelfoundation.nl

Karel Appel: wikipedia encyclopedia


Niki de Saint Phalle

Niki de Saint Phalle:the Niki Charitable Art Foundation

Niki de Saint Phalle: Tarot gardenofficial website

Niki de Saint Phalle: Queen Califia's Magical Circle Garden


Walasse Ting

Walasse Ting:丁雄泉 - Chinese version


Ayako Rokkaku

Ayako Rokkaku: www.rokkakuayako.com

Ayako Rokkaku: www.ayakorokkaku.com


Kees van Bohemen

Kees van Bohemen: www.keesvanbohemen.nl


other

more information about graphic art: What is a print?

The Saatchi Gallery: The Saatchi Gallery - Contemporary art in London 


videos

 

Sam Francis

Audio: Sam Francis, Violet, Yellow and White





Sam Francis and Walasse Ting about Andy Warhol

Sam Francis / Walasse Ting

talking about Andy Warhol





The painter, Sam Francis

Sam Francis, the painter

trailer of the film by Jeffrey Perkins





See Walasse Ting painting

Walasse Ting

painting in the studio of Sam Francis, Venice, CA





See Karel Appel painting

Karel Appel

the great Cobra painter in action, 1962





See Ayako Rokkaku painting

Ayako Rokkaku

painting in Amsterdam in the studio of Gallery Delaive, 2007





See Ayako Rokkaku painting

Ayako Rokkaku

painting at Geisai 10





KaiKai & KiKi animation

Takashi Murakami

KaiKai & Kiki Animation




Geisai museum

Geisai museum

Takashi Murakami - Ayako Rokkaku





Niki de Saint Phalle exhibition in the Tate

Niki de Saint Phalle

exhibition at the Tate, Liverpool





Performance by Yves Klein

Yves Klein

Anthropometries of the blue period, 1960





See Picasso painting

Pablo Picasso

Visit to Picasso





See Picasso painting

Kees van Dongen

opening of Kees van Dongen exhibition in Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen, Rotterdam, 1967



Artdaily

First DNA from ancient Phoenician "Young Man of Byrsa" shows Europe ancestry

The first DNA analysis of 2,500-year-old remains from one of the great early civilizations of the Middle East, the Phoenicians, has shown the man had European heritage, researchers said Wednesday. The mitochondrial DNA -- or genetic information from his mother's side -- came from a man known as "Young Man of Byrsa" or "Ariche," whose remains were uncovered in the Tunisian city of Carthage. The findings in the journal PLOS ONE suggest his maternal lineage likely came from the north Mediterranean coast, on the Iberian Peninsula, perhaps near what is modern day Spain or Portugal. Phoenicians are known as the creators of the first alphabet, and inhabited the coastal cities, Tyre, Sidon, Byblos and Arwad, in what is now Lebanon and southern Syria. However, since their writings were made on papyrus, little remains except what has been written about them by Greek and Egyptian scholars. According to lead study author Lisa Matisoo-Smith, a professor in the

Austria launches action to seize Hitler's house

Austria's government submitted Friday a law to seize the house where Hitler was born, in a bid to stop the building becoming a neo-Nazi shrine. The large corner house in the quaint northern town of Braunau am Inn near the German border where the Nazi dictator was born in 1889 has been owned by the family of a local woman for more than a century. In 1972 the government signed a lease with the owner and turned it into a centre for people with disabilities, but the arrangement came to an abrupt end five years ago when she refused to grant permission for renovation works. The government said on April 9 it decided to seize the property, with the building -- which cannot be demolished because it is in the town's historic centre and therefore under heritage protection -- empty since 2011. "Representatives of the interior ministry have been trying for several years to buy the property, but these attempts

German WWII coding machine found on eBay

One of the machines used to send coded messages between Adolf Hitler and his generals sold for £10 on eBay after being discovered in a shed in England, the buyer said Sunday. Researchers at The National Museum of Computing at Bletchley Park saw a "telegram machine" for sale on the auction site for £9.50 (12.5 euros/$14), and believed it may have actually been a Lorenz machine, used by the German army to send top-secret coded messages. "My colleague was scanning eBay and he saw a photograph of what seemed to be the teleprinter," John Wetter, a volunteer at the museum in Buckinghamshire, south England, told the BBC. To investigate further, Wetter travelled to the southeastern town of Southend where he found the machine, which resembles a typewriter, on the floor of a shed, covered "with rubbish". "We said 'Thank you very much, how much was it again?' She said '£9.50', so we said 'Here's a £10 note -- keep the change," he

Exhibition explores connections between photography collections

Intersections: Photographs and Videos from the National Gallery of Art and the Corcoran Gallery of Art explores the connections between the two newly joined photography collections. On view from May 29, 2016, through January 2, 2017, the exhibition is organized around themes found in the work of the two pioneers of each collection: Eadweard Muybridge (1830–1904) and Alfred Stieglitz (1864–1946). Inspired by these two seminal artists, Intersections brings together more than 100 highlights of the recently merged collections by a range of artists from the 1840s to today. Just as the nearly 700 photographs from Muybridge's groundbreaking publication Animal Locomotion, acquired by the Corcoran Gallery of Art in 1887, became the foundation for the institution's early interest in photography, the Key Set of more than 1,600 works by Stieglitz, donated by Georgia O'Keeffe and the

Museum of Russian impressionist art opens in Moscow

A museum of Russian impressionist art opened in Moscow on Saturday amid efforts to promote the country's little-known art movement to a global audience. Housed in a historic former chocolate factory, the private museum features a permanent exhibition of some 70 works by Russian artists of the late 19th and early 20th centuries including Konstantin Korovin, Valentin Serov and Pyotr Konchalovsky. It is based on the personal collection of entrepreneur and philanthropist Boris Mints, who invested some $20 million into a project seeking to help both Russians and foreigners learn more about Russia's contribution to a movement which originated in France in the 19th century. "Up until now, only the icons of Andrei Rublev and the works of avant-garde artists (Kazimir) Malevich or (Wassily) Kandinsky were