Morning Links

Morning Links: Lady Pink Edition

Lady Pink, The Death of Graffiti, 1982.
COURTESY MUSEUM OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK

Summer Scheduling

Christie’s has added two more day sales to its summer schedule, one titled “Post-War to Present,” which will offer historical and contemporary pieces side by side, the other presenting 100 works from the collection of Charles Saatchi. [The Art Newspaper]

The 2018 edition of Coney Island Walls will feature work art by artists including Nina Chanel Abney, Lady Pink, Buff Monster, Eric Haze, and Lee Quinones. [Brownstoner]

Deborah Solomon reviews the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s current exhibition “History Refused to Die,” which focuses on self-taught African-American artists from the South, and finds it to be “appealing but too tame.” [WNYC]

Artists

Artist Jesse Jones speaks out on why she’s voting to repeal Ireland’s abortion ban, and uses her exhibition “Tremble Tremble” to explain why others should too. [Frieze]

Robert Indiana’s final piece may have been an homage to bratwurst. [The New York Times]

Here’s a look at the art-filled Hamptons estate of collector Leo Riggio, the former Barnes & Noble executive who was instrumental in creating Dia:Beacon. [The Wall Street Journal]

Misc.

The Museum of Modern Art has accused MoMACHA, a matcha cafe in Manhattan, of copyright infringement. In a court filing, MoMACHA claims that the museum has failed to show that its MoMA acronym is famous enough to prove an infringement case. [Artsy]

Nikola Olic abstracts famous architecture in tightly cropped photos to call attention to buildings’ more minute details. [Wired]

Swiss architects Jacques Herzog and Pierre de Meuron are slated to present new works in Hong Kong, Berlin, and Vancouver in the coming year. [The New York Times]

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