Museum Mondays: The Columbus Museum of Art presents Mark Rothko: The Decisive Decade, 1940–50, a major exhibition tracing the evolution of Rothko’s work from his Surrealist-influenced, figurative compositions of the early 40s to the abstract, color field paintings for which he is best known.
To read about the exhibition in the New York Times, click here.
#ThrowbackThursday: Pace has worked with the Rothko family since 1978 and has presented ten exhibitions devoted to the history of the artist’s work. We hope you get a chance to visit Rothko/Sugimoto: Dark Paintings and Seascapes on view at Pace London until this Saturday, November 17th.
In honour of the exhibition Rothko/Sugimoto: Dark Paintings and Seascapes, Pace London hosted an exclusive conversation between Hiroshi Sugimoto and Christopher Rothko, the son of Mark Rothko, exploring affinities between the two artists. Rothko/Sugimoto: Dark Paintings and Seascapes is on view at Pace London, 6 Burlington Gardens until November 17th.
We invite you to visit our newest gallery space and exhibit, Rothko/Sugimoto: Dark Paintings and Seascapes, at 6 Burlington Gardens. This inaugural exhibition pairs eight acrylic paintings by Mark Rothko and eight gelatin silver prints by Hiroshi Sugimoto, revealing two different artistic approaches that arrive at similar conclusions.
Reblog of the day: This #ThrowbackThursday pick shows Mark Rothko with one of his commissioned paintings for the Menil Chapel in Houston, TX. These late works, much like works currently on view in our exhibit, Rothko/Sugimoto: Dark Paintings and Seascapes, relate less to any personal tragedy in Rothko’s life, and more to eternal and depersonalized metaphysical questions.
Pace is honoured to announce the opening of Pace London at 6 Burlington Gardens, located directly north of the Royal Academy’s Burlington House, this Thursday, October 4th.
The inaugural exhibition, Rothko/Sugimoto: Dark Paintings and Seascapes, juxtaposes Mark Rothko’s late black and grey paintings with Hiroshi Sugimoto’s contemporary photographs, and extends Pace’s five-decade history of presenting exhibitions that explore affinities between artists working across decades, mediums, and geography.
Curator Nayia Yiakoumaki introduces to Rothko in Britain.
The Whitechapel Gallery’s archives of original photographs, letters from the artist and recordings of visitors’ memories, alongside Rothko’s painting Light Red Over Black (1957) bring the original 1961 exhibition vividly to life.
Our first photograph in a new social series, SFMOMA Visitor PIC of the Week! This one, featuring Rothko’s #14, is by photographer Liam Philley. Click through to read a blurb about why he took this photo.
And as a reminder… always tag your SFMOMA-relevant photos + posts w/ #SFMOMA so that we may find them and share your awesomeness.