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Morning Links: DNA Signatures Edition

JEROME WALKER AND DENNIS MYTS/VIA WIKIMEDIA COMMONS

JEROME WALKER AND DENNIS MYTS/VIA WIKIMEDIA COMMONS

The Global Center for Innovation at SUNY Albany aims to use nanotechnology to allow artists to sign work using specks of their DNA. Eric Fischl is interested. [The New York Times]

Adrian Searle on Turner Prize–nominated artist Fiona Banner’s new show at Ikon Gallery, in Birmingham. [The Guardian]

Robin Pogrebin is the new art and auction reporter at the New York Times. [Artforum]

Loveless PhotoFiber won the grand prize at ArtPrize this year. [Artforum]

But now that ArtPrize is over and all the artists are going home, what happens to their art? [WZZM]

Andrew Sayers, the former director of the National Museum of Australia and the National Portrait Gallery, died on Sunday night at 58. [Canberra Times]

In Manhattan’s Upper East Side, European galleries Galerie Brimo de Laroussilhe, Galleria Alessandra Di Castro, and Galerie Kugel are collaborating on a show of “art senza tempo,” or art outside time, as one gallerist put it. [Wall Street Journal]

At Pratt Institute, in Brooklyn, a recycled-art store set up by students has been forced to close up shop because the school has a contract with the art-supplies chain Dick Blick. [Brooklyn Paper]

Tania Bruguera on going back to school, at Yale University: “It is the best medicine after everything that has happened, because it is an environment where everything is being processed intellectually, where the most complicated issues in the world are seen objectively.” [The Art Newspaper]

Giorgia Griffa at Bergen Kunsthall. [Contemporary Art Daily]

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