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Morning Links: Eisenhower Edition

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Wayne Thiebaud and the Art of Longevity [Wall Street Journal]

A 1,000 year old statue on display at the Toledo Museum of Art is being returned to the government of India. [Toledo Blade]

Dodie Kazanjian has hired artists to make trailers for movie screenings of Metropolitan Opera performances. [The New York Times]

“Tracey Emin: ‘Motherhood would be a compromise for me as an artist.'” [The Independent]

Art Market Monitor analyzes another top piece from the upcoming fall auctions: “Sotheby’s dropped a big bomb last night with its announcement of a major Giacometti work, “Chariot,” that it hopes can achieve a price as remarkable—or stronger—as the jaw-dropping $104m sale of the sculptor’s Walking Man to Lily Safra in 2010.” [Art Market Monitor]

Jeffrey Dietch is back and, reflective. Deborah Solomon reports: “Now that he is back in New York, he said he has no plans to open a new gallery. Instead, he hopes to organize occasional “super-exciting shows” in borrowed spaces. He is scouting for a suitably cavernous warehouse in which to install a survey of artists he plans to call “Overpop.” The show will include Cory Arcangel, Ryan Trecartin, Klara Liden, Kathryn Andrews, among others: a generation of mix-masters who are extending the spirit of Pop art into the digital realm.” [The New York Times]

Bansky mural satirizing racism is itself deemed racist, and removed. [The New York Times]

Frank Gehry’s design for the Eisenhower Memorial has preliminary approval from Washington. [The New York Times]

Musée Picasso will send its biggest loan of sculpture ever for an exhibition at MoMA. [The Art Newspaper]

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