Thrilling 100-piece art collaborations are a challenge this year, but Matt Cardoza, Arts & Crafts, put together some fresh ideas:
“Flow” by Davy Krause | 5997 Metropolitan Ave., Silver Spring, Md. | 212-857-9301 | slowfatcradleart.com
Flowing like water? Born at the turn of the century, and still both prominent and relevant today, Christo is back, this time as an impresario and instigator of art sales.
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“Future Prints: Graphic Art” by Reid Butler | Regents Park | sfg.org
Rebel artists increasingly, enjoy success in the graphic-art world. The most popular creations are those that feel a little off—people regularly come to your gallery to see them, because they’re funny or wonderful or weird.
“Art in Bausoleums: Elsia Bernhardt, Auguste Rodin, René Magritte, and More” by Renee Hersh and Amy Skogler | Baltimore Museum of Art | 239-539-8000 | bma.org
Organized by Renee Hersh, a curator who successfully opened BMA’s “Triptych,” a group exhibition with the signatures of three different artists.
“Milton Avery: The Rest of Us,” with curator Frances Kelly and photographer Jeffrey Grimm | Donovan Projects | disney|pixies.tumblr.com
Avery was the greatest portraitist of his era—and even though his legacy has been fading since the 1960s, he has always been a strong presence in the art world.
“Ripley and Lennon’s Fabergé and Birth of Modernism: Two Artists on the Rise” by Adam Margolin and Scott Mitchell Rockefeller III | Reid Gallery | 202-633-5854 | reidgallery.com
Featured in Caravaggio’s “Triptych,” two artists that recognized the power of photography.
“Gothic Illustrations: Francis Spencer and His Chronicles of Baker Street” by Marc Margolin and Susan Ford | Norman Rockwell Museum | 930 Elm St., Stockbridge, Mass. | 413-528-7301 | rockwellmuseum.org
Marc Margolin, a renowned director, curated this show of his father’s stories, which juxtapose artworks and stories based on the stories themselves.