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Morning Links

Morning Links: Origami Edition

A whimsical and elegant origami butterfly.THE ALICE GRAY/WIKIMEDIA

Market Moves

Stuart Shave has secured a second London space for his Modern Art gallery. Josh Kline will have the first solo show in the new location. [ARTnews]

Midtown Manhattan dealer Frank Bernarducci is headed to Chelsea, where he will open a project space on West 20th Street. [Artforum]

Architectural Digest takes a look at Marianne Boesky’s new gallery in Aspen, designed by the indefatigable Annabelle Selldorf. [Architectural Digest]

After the Storm

Florida arts institutions appear to have emerged from Hurricane Irma relatively unscathed. Employees at the Rubell Family Collection stayed at the Rubells’ home behind the museum. Mera Rubell: “I said, ‘Listen, guys, there comes a point where your life is more important than any piece of art in the collection. Stay if you think you’re going to stay safe, but don’t stay there to protect the art.’ ” [The New York Times]


In perhaps Adam Szymczyk’s boldest anti-capitalist gesture yet, Documenta 14, which he curated, apparently ran up a $8.3 million deficit. Government officials have reportedly acted as guarantors in order to keep the show running. [The Art Newspaper / Artnet News / HNA]

The Berkshire Museum’s board released a statement saying that it intends to follow through with its controversial plan to sell off work from its collection at Sotheby’s to build its endowment and shift its curatorial focus. [The Berkshire Eagle]


The new Cornell Tech campus on Roosevelt Island in New York sports installations by Matthew Ritchie, Michael Riedel, Matthew Day Jackson, and Alison Elizabeth Taylor, plus newly restored historical works. [The New York Times]

High-Quality Entertainment

Susan Orlean reports from the OrigamiUSA convention in New York. [The New Yorker Radio Hour]

Spooky and exciting: “Ten-plus times people accidentally found their doppelgängers in museums and couldn’t believe their eyes.” [Bored Panda]

There are known unknowns: on the Voynich manuscript, which has never been decoded. [The New Yorker]

And More

Here’s what novelist and former prosecutor Linda Fairstein keeps on the walls of her home. [The New York Times]

Two words: Hito Steyerl. Three more: Skulptur Projekte Münster. No more words necessary. [Contemporary Art Daily]

“Are artists the new interpreters of scientific innovation?” [T: The New York Times Style Magazine]

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