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CHARLES POLLOCK: A RETROSPECTIVE
April 22 September 14, 2015
Curated by Philip Rylands




Charles Pollock, Chapala 3, 1956, oil and tempera on canvas, 121.9 x 91.4 cm. Solomon R. Guggenheim, Venice. Gift, Charles Pollock Archives, courtesy American Contemporary Art Gallery, Munich 2009.36 [info]

The exhibition documents Charles Pollock’s full career, with most of the material (art and documents, some of it never before exhibited) being loaned by the Charles Pollock Archive, Paris, thanks to the Pollock family. Additional loans will come from members of the Pollock family, from the Archives of American Art/Smithsonian Institution, and other Institutions and private collections. Early letters, photos and sketches will document the relations between Charles and Jackson.



JACKSON POLLOCK'S MURAL: ENERGY MADE VISIBLE
April 22 November 9, 2015
Curated by David Anfam




Jackson Pollock, Mural, 1943, oil and casein on canvas, 242.9 x 603.9. Gift of Peggy Guggenheim, 1959.6. University of Iowa Museum of Art. Reproduced with permission from The University of Iowa

David Anfam, Senior Consulting Curator, Clyfford Still Museum, Denver, and Director of its Research Center, leading authority on Abstract Expressionism, is curating a touring exhibition of Jackson Pollock’s Mural (1943, University of Iowa Museum of Art, Iowa City) following its conservation and cleaning at the Getty Conservation Institute and exhibition first at the J. Paul Getty Museum, Los Angeles, and then in Sioux City, Iowa. The Peggy Guggenheim Collection will be the first European venue for this presentation of Mural, Jackson Pollock’s largest painting and now considered by some to be the single most important American painting of the 20th century. This privilege acknowledges that Mural was commissioned in the summer of 1943 (and completed by early November the same year) by Peggy Guggenheim for her New York apartment on East 61st Street. Jackson Pollock’s Mural: Energy Made Visible is organized by The University of Iowa Museum of Art.



V.S. GAITONDE: PAINTING AS PROCESS, PAINTING AS LIFE
October 3, 2015 - January 10, 2016
Curated by Sandhini Poddar




V.S. Gaitonde, Untitled, 1962, ink and watercolor on paper, 55.9 x 76.2 cm. Collection of Kiran Nadar, Nuova Delhi

Comprising 45 major paintings and works on paper drawn from 30 leading public institutions and private collections across Asia, Europe, and the United States, this is the first retrospective exhibition dedicated to the work of celebrated Indian modern painter Vasudeo Santu Gaitonde (1924–2001). As current scholarship revisits traditions of mid-20th-century modern art outside of the Euro-American paradigm, Gaitonde’s work presents an unparalleled opportunity to explore Indian modern art as it played out in the metropolitan centers of Bombay (now Mumbai) and New Delhi from the late 1940s through the end of the 20th century. Born in Nagpur, India, Gaitonde was an artist of singular stature, known to fellow artists and intellectuals, as well as to later generations of students and admirers, as a man of uncompromising artistic integrity of spirit and purpose. Gaitonde began developing a nonobjective style in the late 1950s, employing palette knives and paint rollers and often using torn pieces of newspaper to create floating, abstract forms. This move towards non-objectivity  dovetails with the history of the Guggenheim Foundation and the global circulation of art and ideas.



credits: Hangar Design Group