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    Morning Links: Most Wanted Men Edition

    Installation view of '13 Most Wanted Men: Andy Warhol and the 1964 World's Fair' at the Queens Museum.PETER DRESSEL

    Installation view of ’13 Most Wanted Men: Andy Warhol and the 1964 World’s Fair’ at the Queens Museum.

    PETER DRESSEL/QUEENS MUSEUM

    “A second plaintiff has come forward with a fraud claim against Germany’s most prominent art adviser, Helge Achenbach, according to the Handelsblatt. The state prosecutor, Anette Milk would only confirm on Thursday that a second claimant had been registered but would not disclose his or her name. The paper reports, however, that the claimant is Bernd Viehof, the billionaire son of Allkauf founder Eugen Viehof.” [Handelsblatt via Artnet]

    “Rome’s modern art museum, the Galleria d’Arte Moderna di Roma Capitale, is planning an extension that will display contemporary works on loan from its commercial neighbour Gagosian, La Repubblica reports.” [The Art Newspaper]

    The German artists responsible for the white flag on the Brooklyn Bridge return the American flags that were there to the U.S. embassy in Berlin. [New York Post]

    The son of Thomas Francis (Duke) Connelly, one of Warhol’s 13 Most Wanted Men at the Queens Museum, reflects on his father’s life becoming art. [The New York Times]

    “Woman claims evicted renter took $1 million Picasso painting.” [The Prescott Daily Courier via Art Market Monitor]

    “Morocco is due to get its first major national museum since gaining independence from France more than 50 years ago.” [The Art Newspaper]

    According to an astrophysicist, Monet painted Impression: Sunrise at 7:35 a.m. on November 13, 1872. [The Guardian]

    Afterall has published a 2009 interview with artist Ger van Elk, who died earlier this week at the age of 73. [Afterall]

    “Annexation of Crimea divides an artist colony founded on tolerance.” [The New York Times]

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