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58th Venice Biennale: May You Live In Interesting Times Ocula Report 58th Venice Biennale: May You Live In Interesting Times 24 May 2019 : Mohammad Salemy for Ocula

The 58th Venice Biennale, May You Live In Interesting Times (11 May–24 November 2019), certainly benefitted from low expectations, given the lacklustre curatorial of the previous edition, when different segments of the show were conceptually framed with titles like 'Pavilion of Joys and Fears' and 'Pavilion of Colours'. Add to this the...

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Zheng Bo Ocula Conversation Zheng Bo

Hong Kong-based artist Zheng Bo's social, ecological, and community-engaged art practice has, in recent years, focused on moving beyond a human-centred perspective to an all-inclusive, multi-species approach. He takes up marginalised plants and communities of people as subjects in his large-scale interventions, which reintroduce wildness into...

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Auckland Art Fair 2019: Conversations Extended Ocula Report Auckland Art Fair 2019: Conversations Extended 24 May 2019 : Sherry Paik for Ocula

The weather was clement for the annual Auckland Art Fair (2–5 May 2019), which was again at The Cloud on Queens Wharf. This year's edition was a get-together of 41 galleries, mostly from around Auckland and across New Zealand, with 5 spaces hailing from Sydney and the rest from Cook Islands (Bergman Gallery), Hobart (Michael Bugelli Gallery),...

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Related Press

What to See in New York Galleries This Week

Roberta Smith, Holland Cotter, Will Heinrich and Martha Schwendener The New York Times First published on 26 January 2017

__Aline Kominsky-Crumb and Robert Crumb, Drawn Together, Exhibition view at David Zwirner, New York. Image courtesy of David Zwirner and the artists.

ALINE KOMINSKY-CRUMB & R. CRUMB

Through Feb. 18. David Zwirner, 525 West 19th Street, Manhattan; 212-727-2070, davidzwirner.com.

Cartoon art drawn for reproduction doesn’t gain much from being hung on a wall. It’s fun to spot the occasional daub of correcting fluid or try to unravel the mysteries of R. Crumb’s preternatural draftsmanship, but Mr. Crumb and his wife, Aline Kominsky-Crumb, have such compelling confessional voices, whether working alone or in collaboration, that it’s almost impossible not to read the panels in sequence — just the way you would if they were printed.

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