Sir Peter Blake, the noted British artist, and Ken Russell, the award-winning film director, discuss their childhoods, the heart-breaking story of Ken’s cousin’s death, and ups and downs of their respective careers.
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Ashley Mova with Collider News breaks down the new casting report that will see Jared Leto taking on Andy Warhol in a bio-pic about the artists life!
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We talk to actor Paul Scheer and screenwriter Scott Neustadter about telling the bizarre story of the making of The Room in The Disaster Artist
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As the Museum of Modern Art prepares to ship 200 masterworks by artists like Picasso, Cézanne, Rothko and de Kooning for a special exhibition at the Louis Vuitton Foundation in Paris, other MoMA staff begin to install a new line-up of exhibitions in New York. See what it takes to run a modern museum in our new documentary series: “At the Museum.” A new episode premieres each week: http://mo.ma/subscribe
Explore our collection online: http://mo.ma/art
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See the latest episodes of MoMA’s new 8-part documentary series, AT THE MUSEUM
Shipping and Receiving (Episode 1) | AT THE MUSEUM
The Making of Max Ernst (Episode 2) | AT THE MUSEUM
Pressing Matters (Episode 3) | AT THE MUSEUM
Art Speaks (Episode 4) | AT THE MUSEUM
New episodes released every Friday through December 22, 2017
0:58 Conservator Ellen Davis condition checks Mark Rothko’s “No. 10” in advance of its travel to Paris for the upcoming exhibition, “MoMA in Paris,” presented in collaboration with the Louis Vuitton Foundation. Now on view: http://mo.ma/inparis
1:49 Chief curator Quentin Bajac and assistant curator Katerina Stathopoulou develop the design of the upcoming exhibition, “MoMA in Paris,” presented in collaboration with the Louis Vuitton Foundation. Now on view: http://mo.ma/inparis
2:29 Art handlers take down Andy Warhol’s “Soup Cans” and Willem de Kooning’s “Woman I” in advance of their shipment to Paris.
3:37 Master dresser Tae Smith and her team set about unboxing a new shipment of mannequins from Italy for the exhibition, “Items: Is Fashion Modern?” Now on view: http://mo.ma/items
4:44 Meanwhile, conservator Ellen Davis prepares The David Booth Conservation Center for the arrival of new artworks.
5:16 Conservator Anny Aviram repairs the canvas edges of Gustav Klimt’s “Hope II” in advance of the work’s shipment to Paris.
6:13 Conservator Ellen Davis condition checks Andy Warhol’s “Soup Cans.”
6:34 Curators Starr Figura and Anne Umland brainstorm ways to make their new exhibition, “Max Ernst: Beyond Painting,” more visible to visitors. Now on view: http://mo.ma/maxernst
8:37 Andy Warhol’s “Soup Cans” and Yayoi Kusama’s “Accumulation 1” are placed in custom-designed interior crates for shipment to Paris as part of a new exhibition, “MoMA in Paris.” Now on view: http://mo.ma/inparis
Listen and download Marisa Maino’s debut single “Hot” at hyperurl.co/8hgmi8. Produced by Jordan Sapp.
For most, music is a passion, a love. For pop artist Marisa Maino, it’s as essential as the air she breathes. “My inspiration for music is constantly coming from all over the place – I’m always thinking about a million things at once. Writing is the only time that process slows down and lets me focus on one thought. Music is the only thing I can get in a clear thought about.” With a self-awareness and fearlessness those twice her age haven’t mastered, Maino’s developed a sound that truly encapsulates her persona: a quirky (and often humorous), upbeat delivery of messaging that’s refreshingly honest and youthful. As she prepares to introduce that sound with her new single “Hot”, released November 17th, Maino remains vigilant of the higher calling a career in music begs. “I think that music (and art in general) is such a promotion of change, and there is a lot of power that comes with that. So many artists have so much power and capability in influencing the public. I’d like to see more artists using their platforms. So I want to make sure I always do everything I can to use music as a tool for positive change.”
Unlike most, Maino paved her own path, landing in the pop genre after years of dabbling in other art forms. “I started with a Russian ballet company – it was a lot like Broadway.” After a knee injury forced her to quit dance, and at the encouragement of a few show writers, Maino shifted her focus to acting and music. She moved to L.A. and began acting, but found casting directors plans for her to be too singular. “Everyone wanted me to try out for comedy shows and told me that I couldn’t act and sing.” Going with her gut, Marisa auditioned for X Factor as a vocalist. “At the time, X Factor was huge. I stole my mother’s computer in the cloak of night and signed up to audition.” Though she decided television wasn’t the path she wanted to take, it set the stage for Maino’s ultimate move to music.
Through the show and other auditions, Maino began getting referrals for co-writes. “I had a co-writer who wanted me to be a jazz singer, and talked to me about ‘not talking on stage.’ That’s when I realized ‘well, if I can’t be myself during a performance, that’s probably the kind of music I need to stay away from. I think my personality is just one of the reasons pop suits me so well.”
Now living in Nashville, Maino has settled into a sound she deems the perfect representation of who she is. “My sound is always going to be reflective of me – so quirky pop in a way. I think that as I get older, I can always have that ‘Adele vibe’ with the more serious tones. But at my age, I want to make sure my music stays young and vibrant. I want to make sure I live it, and that people feel young and youthful when they listen to my music.”
Drawing inspiration from fellow pop artists Hayley Williams (Paramore), Beyoncé, Rihanna, Fergie and Katy Perry, among others, she delights in the artists that are unapologetically themselves – and aren’t afraid to use their platform to promote social change. “I’m really inspired by those who do music because they love it – and not because they just want to be famous. There’s so much that we can do with music in the arts. Society is trying to grow in this but I sometimes feel like it doesn’t grow fast enough. Music has taught me so much. Listening to interviews with celebrities has taught me about living life and that’s not what you learn in the classroom. That’s something I’d love to give back.”
Watch this artist create a pop-up book inspired by the little things that get under your skin.
Pop-up book by Matthew Reinhart http://www.matthewreinhart.com/
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Splash of Sass, Pop Art fashion photo shoot with Creative direction from Deena Savvy, of Studio Savvy Salon. Clothing designs from the amazing Dame Zandra Rhodes, Photography by Zack Casparty, Makeup by Brookie Anna, Video production by Jody Pinchin, of Jody Lynn Photography.