Richard Serra’s 1967 Verb List, a manifesto of “actions to relate to oneself, material, place, and process,” is a stand-alone artwork. But it needs to be experienced within a show like Zwirner’s, contextualized by the sculptures Serra made early in his career that turned his words into action. It’s hard to think about infinitives like “to roll,” “to heap” and “to bend” in the same way after seeing his 6-foot-long rolled lead tubes, planks of rubber leaning against a gallery wall or delicately balanced rolled steel slabs.
Watching Milo Ventimiglia’s BMW Track Day Inspired Us to Give It a Try
Estée Lauder Inks Uber Eats’ First Beauty Partnership
St. Vincent Releases ‘Daddy’s Home’-Inspired Playlist With Commentary
Daily Fantasy Sports Draws Investors Again Despite Betting Surge