Is the São Paulo art market big enough for two fairs two weeks apart?
I am sitting on the veranda of a grand tropical mansion. Ricardo Pessoa de Queiroz is telling me the story of this grand undertaking, a sculpture park and a botanical garden on the grounds of the old sugar mill that is the passion he shares with his wife Bruna.
The event was so relevant and powerful that in the years to come it changed the nation’s socio-political and cultural scenarios and has an enduring hold on Brazilian culture today.
To celebrate, we’re looking back at the more than 200 interviews, reviews and tributes published in the last seven years.
Despite Brazil’s current broken politics, Guto always finds a way to convey his distinctive sense of humor.
On November 27, award-winning architect Ruy Ohtake passed away at the age of eighty-three. Twenty years ago, on November 28, 2001, São Paulo witnessed the opening of the Instituto Tomie […]
In 2007 when art historian, art advisor and educator Gisela Gueiros moved to New York, she came with a degree in arts and social communications, had studied dance in Amsterdam […]
Gallerist Max Perlingeiro, founder of Pinakotheke gallery, is the curator of “Lygia Clark (1920-1988) Centennial” currently showing in Rio de Janeiro. The retrospective displays 100 artworks from Clark’s four-decade career, […]
The pandemic having twice postponed the original February 2020 opening date, the 34th São Paulo Bienal finally goes ahead September through December. With free entry, the event showcases over 1,000 […]
While the art world waits for the openings of two major events in September, the São Paulo Bienal and Rio de Janeiro’s art fair ArtRio, a grand exhibition is happening […]