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Morning Links: Clara Serena Rubens Edition

Portrait of a Young Girl (1620-23), by Rubens.  COURTESY THE ART NEWSPAPER

Portrait of a Young Girl (1620-23), by Rubens.

COURTESY THE ART NEWSPAPER

A portrait of Rubens’ 12-year-old daughter Clara Serena, which was recently deaccessioned by the Met, is going to be housed at the Rubenshuis in Antwerp. It was previously attributed to a follower of Rubens, and estimated at $20,000-$30,000 in 2013. It will be shown in the artist’s home for the upcoming exhibition “Rubens in Private: the Master Portrays his Family” (28 March-28 June). [The Art Newspaper]

An El Greco painting that was stolen by the Gestapo in Vienna in 1944 has been returned to its rightful owners: the heirs of Julius Priester, a Viennese industrialist who fled to Mexico after Austria was annexed in 1938. [The Art Newspaper]

Gina Folly and Mandla Reuter’s Ströme at SALTS in Birsfelden. [Contemporary Art Daily]

Known as the UK’s most violent prisoner, artwork by Bronson will be featured in an upcoming solo exhibition at a London gallery. [CNN Money]

An upcoming exhibition at the Tate, called The Tate Sensorium, will allow visitors to taste the art on display. [The Telegraph]

At the last minute, a British heritage organization has reentered a bid to save a major Brutalist building—Robin Hood Gardens, a housing project in East London—from the demolition ball. Twentieth Century Society filed a report with English Heritage last week arguing for the preservation of the Alison and Peter Smithson–designed building, which was intended to be replaced with a new residential development. [Hyperallergic]

The second Kiev biennale has been canceled due to financial and security concerns. [The New York Times]

See Farah Al Qasimi’s photographs of Dubai’s deteriorating entertainment architecture. [It’s Nice That]

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