17 Burst results for "Art Foundation"
"art foundation" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO
"Himmel is a household name for many San Diegans. But for those who are new to the area who is Larry Himmel, where he was perhaps an eagle's greatest storyteller? He did so On several platforms. Hey, originally came to San Diego as a performer on radio and worked at various stations, including KGB and Katie. Oh, and eventually Han be 100, various other stations in San Diego on the radio and through his radio exposure. He was asked to Do some work on local television stations, including Channel Eight also, Cassidy, and in doing so, he created this feature called Larry Hamels neighborhood where he would just tell stories. Ballots, Interesting San Diego's or Sandy against that he found to be interesting and a lot of times he would tell story about small businesses or various causes that were going on in the community. But he did so from a sense of humor. He was True humorist, much like, you know, Will Rogers or Mark Twain that was just able to kind of weave a clever story and Hey, was asked once about why he did what he did, and Larry said. I think my purpose is really to make San Diegans feel better about the place they call home and Dave tell me about this restaurant assistance program that the foundation has set up. We sent out a press release and, um, received a lot of attention. Initially. And we're able to tell the story and I believe that was on Monday. The 21st and By Wednesday. The 23rd we had she distributed about $20,000 in the systems to various restaurants. Um, and we did so, um, initially with $5000 donations There was a restaurant down and kind of trying. Mesa called the Landing Strip. It was kind of around the brownfield area, and they had invested a lot of money and trying to comply with the county health order. And they were really facing, you know, have the shut the doors and potentially go out of business. We awarded them, uh, some funds $5000 to them, and they were very grateful for it. Well done. Another restaurant in Chula Vista that have done extensive decking and taking over some of the parking spaces on the street in front of the restaurant helped him kind of afraid that cost there was a restaurant called Uptown Cavern in the Hillcrest area. That the owner said, Listen, I've had 40 employees. I'm down to 10 now, but I'd like to help out all the employees that have worked for me over the past year and, um, can you help And so we gave him $5000. Then the investors in that restaurant matched that money, and they were able to give Every employee that worked for my beliefs throughout the course of the year $500 check right before Christmas. And so we thought that was pretty cool. We've helped out several other restaurants in San Diego and the donations continue to come in. We're just gonna Basically take the money and then send it back out into the restaurant community. What do you think Larry's reaction would be if he was alive today to see what you're doing with this foundation and how it's helping his community? Well. I think he would be very humbled by the San Diegans, whose stories he told who are now giving back In his name where he was very kind and generous, and, um, likable person. People loved to be around him, and people genuinely felt that Larry was his friend. He was one of those larger than life personalities. That kind of For? Yeah, I relate to that guy. I like to hang out with that guy. And so when we decide Tol help anyone, we always kind of put it through the filter. Would Larry want us to do this? And I think you'd be really proud of the efforts, the foundation that he is named after it is doing. How can people donate when they move Art Foundation with Larry Himmel Neighborhood Foundation, and you could simply go to Larry himmel dot com. Or Larry Himmel foundation dot or g'kar. Either. One of those, uh, websites will take you right to a donation page and we always welcome donations for this program would be terrific. It'll go right back into restaurants or for any future programs that you want to be involved with. Foundation. That's Dave Smith, president of the Larry Himmel Neighborhood Foundation, discussing the restaurant assistance program to help struggling eateries. Joshua Lipton Kogo News From the helpful San Diego Honda dealers. Traffic center freeways moving along in excellent shape some 15 before Mission Watch for a bale of hay in the slow lane.
"art foundation" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO
"Restaurants that have been devastated by the pandemic. Lockdowns Dave Sniff is the president of the foundation, and David Larry Himmel is a household name for many San Diegans. But for those who are new to the area who is Larry Himmel was perhaps an eagle's greatest storyteller. He did so On several platforms. Hey, originally came to San Diego as a performer on radio and worked at various stations, including KGB and Katie. Oh, and eventually on B 100, various other stations in San Diego on the radio and through his radio exposure. He was asked to Do some work on local television stations, including Channel Eight also knsd, and in doing so, he created this feature called Larry Hamels neighborhood where he would just tell stories. Ballots, Interesting San Diego's or Sandy against that he found to be interesting and a lot of times he would tell story about small businesses or various causes that were going on in the community. But he did so from a sense of humor. He was True humorist, much like, you know, Will Rogers or Mark Twain that was just able to kind of weave a clever story and Hey, was asked once about why he did what he did in, Larry said. I think my purpose is really to make San Diegans feel better about the place they call home and Dave tell me about this restaurant assistance program that the foundation has set up. We sent out a press release and, um, received a lot of attention initially. And we're able to tell the story and I believe that was on Monday. The 21st and By Wednesday. The 23rd we had she distributed about $20,000 in the systems to various restaurants. Um, and we did so, um, initially with $5000 donations There was a restaurant down and kind of trying. Mesa called the Landing Strip. It was kind of around the brownfield area, and they had invested a lot of money and trying to comply with the county health order. And they were really facing, you know, have the shut the doors and potentially go out of business and were awarded them. Uh, some farmers $5000 there and they were very grateful for it. We got done another restaurant in Chula Vista that have done extensive decking and taking over some of the parking spaces on the street in front of the restaurant helped him kind of afraid that cost there was a restaurant called Uptown Cavern. In the Hillcrest area that the owner said Listen, I've had 40 employees. I'm down to 10 now, but I'd like to help out all the employees that have worked for me over the past year and, um, can you help And so we gave him $5000. Then the investors in that restaurant matched that money, and they were able to give Every employee that worked for my beliefs throughout the course of the year $500 check right before Christmas. And so we thought that was pretty cool. We've helped out several other restaurants in San Diego and the donations continue to come in, and we're just gonna Basically take the money and then send it back out into the restaurant community. What do you think Larry's reaction would be if he was alive today to see what you're doing with this foundation and how it's helping his community? Well. I think he would be very humbled by the San Diegans, whose stories he told who are now giving back In his name where he was very kind and generous, and, um, likable person people loved to be around him and People genuinely felt that Larry was his friend. He was one of those larger than life personalities. That kind of For? Yeah, I relate to that guy. I like to hang out with that guy. And so when we decide Tol help anyone, we always kind of put it through the filter. Would Larry want us to do this? And I think you'd be really proud of the efforts. The foundation that he is named after is doing. How can people donate when they move Art Foundation with Larry Himmel Neighborhood Foundation, and you could simply go to Larry himmel dot com. Or Larry Himmel foundation dot or g'kar. One of those, uh, websites will take you right to a donation page and we always welcome donations for this program would be terrific. It'll go right back into restaurants or for any future programs that you want to be involved with. Foundation. That's Dave Smith, president of the Larry Himmel Neighborhood Foundation, discussing the restaurant assistance program to help struggling eateries. Joshua Lipton Kogo News When news breaks another.
"art foundation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Love all parts of that story, Eric. Thank you so much for calling in now, Mike in Manhattan on line nine. Nose of a quote, secret subway mosaic, But no one knows about. Okay, Mike. We have an expert on the on the phone with us our guest. Let's say OK, Am I on you are Okay. Two. Very quick ones First is feeling at Grand Central Station has a black Shot at the end of the ceiling, and it's the one spot that they did not clean to show people how dirty the ceiling wass. But the one that I called up about is a mosaic, which was done by the late artist Edith Creamer. It's on the Spring Street station on the sea and the E. On the uptown side. It's a mosaic that she did on her own off the 14th Street station. The one that has the curved platforms at Union Square, and she tried to give it to the empty A and they wouldn't take it. And so she simply left it there, and it finally did get installed in the wrong place. It's on the uptown side of Spring Street on the And the empty refuses to acknowledge that they won't put it in any of their official books, even though they installed it. Okay, Thanks. Okay, Thanks. Appreciate it. Lori did not know that. There you go. This is for part two Lorries. Amber's. My guests are hiding in New York, on illustrated guide to the city's secret masterpieces. I want to get to one more sort of Boldface name You feature to works by Alexander Calder. Of course, famous for those Mobil's one is a Gramercy Park. So I can't go in there unless you've got a key. But where can I see the other one? The other one is on 57th Street, just below the IBM building, and the one in Gramercy Park is a mobile and this is a stable, which is Rooted in the ground, not like Floating in the air, like his other pieces, and it's called story in and it's supposed to be like a dinosaur lizard character, and you can totally feel it kind of rumors out over 57th street at you. Before we start to wrap up as there is there, one that you particularly love, one that you always point people towards one sort of has. I know it's hard, like asking, which is your favorite kid for just 11 that you likes especially doesn't do your favor. Just one that that makes you excited. I I always bring people to this particular piece because I find that it's the most surprising so in the centre of Times Square on the sub underneath the subway grate at around 46 Street is a sound installation by Max Newhouse and it's supported by the DEA Foundation. And since 1979 pretty much Sometimes when it was repaired, but pretty much continuously since 1979. It's just a low droning sound, and I love to go. I'm a New Yorker that goes to Times Square. I'm a New Yorker that goes everywhere because I'm just so interested in it, and I loved to watch people. Discover this piece as they walk over it from, you know, they're shocked, like is it a broken train? Is it I don't know. It's just a weird thing to watch People's Reactions to this low like home, but it's there 24 hours a day, and I just I just imagine what that sound has witnessed in Times Square over the last 40 years. We actually have a clip of Fred Child host of performance today, speaking with Times Square visitors, as well as Kelly, give land curator of the DIA Art Foundation experiencing this piece, so let's let's take a listen. So you're saying in the middle of Times Square? What do you hear that noise? He's like a mirage. That's an interesting question. What you're hearing right now is Max Noise Houses, Times Square, a sound insulation that was first activated in 1977 below the subway grate, which we sand, he went down any unsolved speakers alongside homemade sound generators. And it's here. 24 7 24 77 days a week, Either people discover it or they don't know signs. I almost wanna, like grab people and say, Hey, do you hear this thing? What do you think of this? All right before I let you go away for about a minute left..
"art foundation" Discussed on KCRW
"From NPR news in Washington I'm lectured me saying this is the first week of the U. S. houses impeachment inquiry against president trump goes public and peers Claudia resellers reports the first three witnesses will testify before the cameras in the coming days this comes after weeks of private depositions concerning claims trump held up military aid in order to pressure his Ukrainian counterpart to announce an investigation to trump's political rival first up state department officials William Taylor George can't will appear Wednesday on Friday former ambassador to Ukraine Marie your bottom which will testify after nearly thirty years in Congress representative Peter king says he will not seek reelection next year today's announcement from the moderate Republican from Long Island fuels the Democrats resolve to maintain control of the U. S. house king says that in the coming weeks you'll continue to rally for trump's reelection Iran's president says a new oil field is covering could add more than fifty billion barrels he runs recoverable reserves and peers Peter Kenyon says you know spring comes as he runs economy struggles under U. S. sanctions president Hassan Rouhani says the new field was discovered in the southern Khuzestan province and could potentially yield some fifty three billion barrels of oil if so that essentially increases arounds known crude reserves by a third Iran's oil revenues have been down significantly since president trump pulled the U. S. out of the twenty fifteen nuclear deal and reimpose sanctions at St Pierre is Peter Kenyon reporting this is NPR news from KCRW on cherry Glaser with this local news update LA firefighters are in mop up duty there working to snuff out any remaining hot spots from a fire that broke out in the Hollywood Hills this weekend you don't see any active flame and if you do as long as it's within that burn area we're in good shape that's LA fire deputy chief are mondo Hogan's speaking to channel seven he says the barn fire has burned eighty acres it was eighty percent contained as of last report it broke out Saturday on a hillside near the one her brother studio in Burbank forcing a lot to be evacuated the fires and heavy smoke blowing over the Hollywood sign for a while the homes have been damaged meanwhile a separate brush fire spreading slowly in the handsome damn recreation area in lake view terrace damp foggy conditions have been slowing down the fire but they also grounded aircraft overnight that would have been used to attack the flames protests are expected to continue this week at a local arts institutions that's closed its doors in LA's mid city after just three years in business the Marciano art foundation shut down blaming low attendance KCRW's Danielle cherry quiet has more.
"art foundation" Discussed on The Frame
"Dot org slash inperson more than two months after the Whitney biennial open to New York eight artists have pulled there are out of the exhibition in protest. The issue is immoral one namely how one prominent board member for the museum makes his money Jerry Saltz is a senior art critic for New York magazine and he says the Whitney is a particularly significant show to be at the center of this controversy for almost a hundred years. The Whitney biennial has been a kind of a watershed every other year the Whitney Museum picks about thirty forty fifty American artists and says this is what is now and then the entire art world takes look and so does the whole world and has a big argument and kind of set that up and the world this biennial is incredibly historic. It has more than fifty percent <hes> women and more than fifty percent artists of color for the first time which makes this the biennial people have fought for for decades and now it's here what are the installations in the show is a video so called triple chaser by a group called forensic architecture and it's a video that aims to explore how weapons produced by Whitney Vice Board chair Warren Candor are used around the world. Dat seems really significant to what's going on right now. So what does the relationship between Warren canned irs work at safari land and what's happening right now well directed by Laura <hes> poetry's and narrated by I David Byrne basically this short documentary like video sets out the evidence for how some of the Ordinance made by Warren Be Koenders the company safari land has been used by the trump administration against people crossing into the United States. It's pretty serious. Ordinance tear-gas based they also go much further and show how the same ordinance was used in Palestine as well as Afghanistan so suddenly toxic excellence repeat is the subject of the entire thing and so what happens what becomes the fulcrum that changes the conversation because a lot of the artists probably knew that innovate innovate even looked at the installation of known what Warren Kanter's has done so now. We have what eight artists who've withdrawn from the insulation from the exhibition what changed what happened is i. There's people protested in letters and petitions then weekly protests began in front of and once or more inside the museum and finally last week. It just came to a boil. The irony of Museums is the boards higher the director so the director of the Whitney has absolutely no legal authority ready to get rid of Warren KANTER's. This billionaire will not simply step away and the board is not forcing him to leave four making a strong statement saying this is who we are. We're talking with Jerry Saltz. The senior art critic at New York magazine has worn calendars said anything about the dispute well. He's basically saying let's not make everything in life political but that is not the issue what's really at issue is not Warren. Kanders is not the Whitney and not the by ill it's that almost all of art. Museums are awash in what you might consider toxic flint creepy. I mean there's a Murdoch on the Board of the Dea Art Foundation Moma and the met have much more more conflicted trustees. The point is it is time for a real conversation about it does also mean that if we cannot have this this sort of philanthropy then staffs we'll be cut so we'll programs but what is the moral price for not having this very difficult public important conversation and that feels like that's the conversation. Some of the artists are having that's why it took a while for them to withdraw their installations because as you say and. I and that's you wrote about there is a lot of dirty money funding a lot of museums around the country but that is where a lot of money is so what are the next steps. Does that mean that art museums wash wash their hands of their biggest donors. I mean what does the endgame at all of this one group. It's important to understand no one politic. No one group gets to dictate the politics and ethics fix and the principles of every museum that is not what's required but art and money have slept with each other since the beginning John and museums built on the sweat and the back of artists and art lovers must not be placed at the mercies of you know plutocrats trying to cleanse their money by putting their name. I'm on the Fountain in front of the Metropolitan Museum like David h Koch we are at a yet another crossroads where systems or broken so what happens to the Whitney show <hes> our people going go see it or their protests outside of the museum itself. Is it going to end sooner than anticipated. Here's the tragedy of John. This is the biennial everybody's fought for for half a century MO- majority women in artist of color and now we have calls for them to step away from the museum in boycott. Now everything's conflicted when you walk in that museum you see him in so far. As what is this show who's in who dropped out what's right what's wrong and all of these filters are obscuring the work that we want to see Jerry Saltz. Is this senior art critic at New York magazine Jerry. Thanks.
"art foundation" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC
"I'm Jennifer Viele, the host of this week show. I have a PR company Santa Fe called the media. And I'm really happy today to be joined by C, Alex Clark, who's the assistant to the directors of the currents new media festival and L E Brown who's the digital media manager. We talked in the first segment about the fact that while currency is ten years old is this. It's going to be tenure. Tenure anniversary. Well, and recently when did the new space open when did currency twenty-six open on canyon road was mid December of two thousand eighteen so it's just been a couple of months. This is our second exhibition opening and the newest round of rotating, artists great. And so if you're interested in new media, you can go see this new exhibition and there is an opening reception on Friday, March twenty second from six to nine PM. Do you know how long the exhibition will be up closes on Natan on may tenth? Okay. Great. And so before the break, we were talking about a couple of specific artists, and you all quickly mentioned again, the artists that you talked about because I think it's it would be nice to have another chance of trying to absorb that more Morgan green who is a new media artist. Who's now doing a residency at mono- in Chicago. She sent to peace. That's an Emily. Dickinson AI poetry printer. Wow. So artificial intelligence poetry printer. Interesting. Okay. And it's just it's really fascinating. Because it kind of just goes on forever. Giving you the words of Emily Dickenson can be quite insightful at times and other times it glitches out, and and you get this sort of weird fun. Right. So a little bit like art itself, sometimes very very purposefully sometimes then also made kind of in random manners at times. And this could also compare it to just technology as a whole I mean. You just gotta turn off and restart right right now, especially it seems so tell us about a few more of the artists who will be at who are part of this exhibition. Does this exhibition have a theme? So we mainly focused just on bringing in really exciting. New works rather than censoring it around this theme similar to the festival, right? Okay. And so it's a wide array of stuff even in this exhibitions. I have mentioned these three D printed ceramics based off of different folks breaths. There's also this virtual reality environment by an artist name Jacob cuts seen son. He just exhibited this another virtual reality piece at south by southwest. And we're really excited about this. When it's called, aqua phobia. It actually focuses on the therapy of curing the fear of water five different settings or I mean five different modes, which you kind of travel through to cure this fear. It's really weird. You're basically walking through this surreal. Real underwater landscape that's beautiful and kind of haunting at the same time, and it kind of meshes this external ecosystem with your internal psychological understanding of what water brings that sounds weird. How big is the space. We have five room. They're all fairly small because it's an old Santa Fe, right, which is kind of fun to have this new media work in that sort of funky stays the generally. We can fit probably about eight artists comfortably. Great. And so on canyon road, whereas eight twenty six on canyon road because they always want an right across from the teahouse. Okay. So you can go have lunch and then come gang right there. That's great location. Its great location. I think it's really incredible that you all have that space, and that like you said L E P, some people come and expect, you know, kind of only the Santa Fe sort of old idea of what Santa Fe art is about. This is terrific that you all have the space, and it's really fun to be located at the top of canyon road because the Toma art foundation has a little art house down at the bottom. So we're kind of book ends of digital are on canyon road. So you can start at one walk all the way through canyon see much more traditional paintings sculptures. And then end up at yet. Another very interesting weird new media artsy. So what's going on with the Toma foundation? Tell us about the Toma foundation. And so the Toma condition right now has quite a few works up. We just opened or we just unveiled a work by Leo terell. Who did the San Francisco lights on the bridge? And so it's this really weird immersive blackbox piece. Y'all are welcome to come in. And and so it's fun to see that kind of more immersive piece, and then be able to go up again to currency to sex Eighty-six canyon road, which has another immersive piece, which is that virtual reality environment. Right. And so the Tumba foundation they also had eight modern, and they they they're gallery is the tiger Ellery in the railyard galleries. Right. So they're doing a lot. I see you all have a lot of sponsors. So who you know, who are mentioned some of your sponsors. I think this is a great time to be able to say thank you for bringing you know, helping you all bring all of these artists and all this new art to Santa Fe. We'll definitely we want to extend our sincere gratitude to the Toma arcusfoundation the Caroline that Carlin, Maryland, Toma, Art Van. Their primary sponsor, and they have been incredibly supportive of us throughout the year throughout the years. We have many many sponsors, including the Santa Fe arts mission, New Mexico. True. Tourist department. Yeah. We're very fortunate to be so supported by these larger organizations and businesses and also by just folks who at the possible or visit the gallery and really want to support us, and we we're looking forward to new sponsors through our patriot. Which if you just Google currents new media patriot. We get a lot of perks. How do you spell patriotic P A T R E N where does that come from is that that so that it's sort of a subscription based donation platform? I see so essentially there's different levels of subscription and it's.
"art foundation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"And there's a little gallery off to the side with rotating exhibitions, and my favorite thing is they have little white gloves. You put these little white gloves on and they enable you to turn the pages. One by one this it feels completely secret. And you feel like you're part of the process. What is that smell like in there? I don't remember the smell. I'll have to think about that. You said leather and book by sort of a smell around book, some more like these old machines these old line. Oh, types, you really feel like the history of what making but also in a very modern way. And I also like that you give a little tip about something you can do in the area. For example, this one had a tip MJ trimmings. Oh, I'm obsessed with energy drinks. It's my temple is my visual temple there two days ago. I brought guests from out of town. That's obsessed. I am. But I think there are those little tiny jewels. MJ trims into museum. But it's a museum of trim in my mind. So it's fun to do. Our next book related space is the New York society library, which has long history never knew about this. Tell us more. I did neither it's one of the oldest libraries if not the oldest library New York City. And so you really have to be a member. But most people don't realize that there's a small gallery a teeny tiny exhibition space up on the second floor. So you climb his curved staircase with all this exquisite art. And there's just a tiny little exhibition space, maybe a glass case that might focus on an author or genre of writing, but it's so beautifully. Curated. Artfully told it's sort of the hypothesis of the big museum exhibition. It's very small in detailed if feels very privileged, and they also have this Jain Norma's. That's not a word is it. Yes. We liked that the the largest card catalog were you open up now that when you smell the old individual cards with the faded type from the books long long ago. It's wonderful to see that smells like leather in there. The address there is fifty three east seventy ninth street. The name of the book is one hundred eleven museums in New York that you must not miss my guest is Wendy Leibovitz. She's done all the shoe leather work on this. And we're just gonna keep asking her questions. This is one I've been to the earth room. Yes. Tell people are obsessed with the earth. Explain to people what they're fixated on. Okay. Well, the earth room it's in SoHo and it's an artist named Walter de Maria. It's kept alive as it were by the art foundation. And it's really an instant installation piece in the seventies. He filled a blank SoHo lofts, so you see the columns you see the bright windows. Overlooking the street with entirely dirt. It comes about knee high. They have to close it during the summer because it might grow mushrooms, which I'm told it could with the moisture they've had the same caretaker there forever and ever. And this this thing where you go up the staircase. And you kind of smell something you're not quite sure what you're encountering you come around the corner, and you see nothing, but as far as the I can see is this room full of black dirt. What did you think of it? When you were there. I remember I was years ago. And somebody told me that I was like, you're kidding me. What is this? And I remember just I sort of thought, you know, you could really kind of meditate here, you could get really zen really. It's like a huge garden in a way. Exactly, I think it's the smell in the site, and it conjures up for me it conjures up images of childhood planting tomatoes with my grandfather. I'm a big gardener gardening, and is this dichotomy of this organic soil stock right in the middle of SoHo by all of the fancy shops. So it doesn't belong there. But it belongs there. People. Remember it? Everybody has a different idea on it. I'm a giant fan. What is another museum for someone who maybe doesn't like dirt wants to grow things would like to see plants or something beautiful like that? Well, one of my favorite, museums is the Brooklyn art library, and it's in Williamsburg, and it's it's filled with forty thousand four zero zero zero zero sketchbooks that are made by people all over the world..
"art foundation" Discussed on Shutdown Fullcast
"For one hundred two yards completing just one of five passes targeted at least ten yards downfield. Is tape a drug like for for the tape grinding community is tape ADR? And they don't care that. Like, Ooh, I don't know, man. This to say just give it to me. I gotta grind this tape. I gotta see him. We we should invest, bud. This last. That's that's what this feels like that. You're just like you need that fix you need that tape fix. And we haven't we haven't given you enough yet and the combines not here. So just got a grant some tape. Just just a little bit to keep me going. I'm getting so tape is taper religion. Like spice doing a pledge allegiance to the tape. Flow. I think Holly's, right. I think it's more drug that just has to happen, right? Like gotta do it need tape. 'cause that's really the only reason that you would watch like, you know, contemporary. Joe flacco tape or Christian hackenberg, ever, right? Helling in a drug once you develop a relationship with it. You don't think rationally you make poor decisions in order to obtain more of it like you say start Cristian hackenberg over his act met in burger, Memphis express is also a great nickname for drug. I love that. Oxymoron, that's like regular speed. Explains their offense. The Memphis express moving at thirty eight while our in Memphis. I think before we dig deep into the af I think I need to clarify. For any listeners might not be familiar with the af exactly which podcast is sponsored by the F tonight. Sponsoring them. We are response to reach other. We do the first the first half of this podcast. Brought to you by the second half of the af brought to you by this podcast. Yeah, we're responsible for the second hand and overtime. But a lot of your pro. You know, we we shouldn't assume that everybody knows that the af is for example, maybe it's the aluminum association of Florida or the American air Filter Company or. I don't know audit and audit follow up those bastards or the actual art foundation in New York, New York or two as you made that no you made that one or the Afghan air force. It could be the as tech athletic foundation at San Diego State could be the army advantage fund. Could be the audit automation facilities. It could be. It could be the Associazione the activities Francais we could be talking about anti alias function or air-to-air firing or army availability factor or the Atlantic amphibious force or even the auxiliary airfield. I wanna talk about the emphasis force, which I think is Orlando's team. Aren't you know, we're so close actually because if the list of team these are the team names, and we'll just go through them. And I'm just gonna I'm gonna save the best one for last. Okay. Go in order, the they Arizona hotshots named after the the firefighters. Yes. And their logo has axes in it their logo is the best will the slight will lead this best damned logo the whole league may be one of the best in professional sports right now. It's dote. It's got to axes add fire. That's really unsold. Yeah. Sold on all of this before we run through the teams we had sort of air or central. There aren't exactly seven to nine somewhere. We have we have a Jeff Fisher of teams. Hey. Why are you gotta try and put me in a sexual mindset so early on his back. There's your Memphis express. Listen, I don't need this more like a Salt Lake stout. Birmingham iron..
"art foundation" Discussed on KCRW
"Francis Anderton if LA has a social season, it is now people are descending on an old. I finally for awards galas and parties, but increasingly those parties extend beyond Hollywood into aunt Los Angeles has been for a long time exploding the art world. But right now, we're we're right in the middle of our art fair season. And so that just adds to an already really robust seen Deborah Vancouverites about arts and culture for the LA times. And there is so much going on in the art world right now, it is bewildering. So we all stepper to come to all studio and help is sought out a packed calendar of art fairs how they mesh with Tinseltown and took explain to us some of the changes that are underway at some of our biggest museums. We're just coming off of the L A art show, and that's at the L A convention center at sort of the the one that kicks off the art fair season. And it's definitely the broader. And the most mainstream the most accessible of art fairs and then in quick succession, the very next weekend coming up we have photo LA at the Barker hangar, photography internationally, collectors galleries artists, I'll convening there. And then we go right into desert acts the next weekend, which is an international they called an art biennial in the desert that sort of sprawls across the Coachella valley, and then after desert acts, we get into the biggie, which is the inaugural art fair freeze LA, why does freeze matter freeze began about a decade and a half ago as a as an art magazine, and then it grew into a sort of a conglomerate of art fairs frieze London. There's reason New York there's sprees masters and now finally frees Los Angeles. And it's going to open on the paramount lot with about seventy galleries a third of them from LA, and what I think is just really fun and funny is that finally we get this freeze loss. Angeles art, fair that's coming to LA, and where does it open? But on the fake New York sat on the paramount back lot, which is also so Hollywood, and so L A and its own way. And I think that freeze means for it to be cheeky and fun and that strategically going to happen between the Grammys the weekend before in the Oscars, which is the next weekend. And they're wanting to focus is on the art world in between those two weekends and they'll be events on site. But then they'll also be offsite events at the galleries artists will be staging happenings. Restaurants are getting involved. There'll be a talk series and a music series in public art series on site. Another reason why it matters is that they're hoping obviously in addition to celebrating the art scene to galvanize the collector base here, particularly in Hollywood freezes partly on by endeavor. They're majority owner, and I think they want to tap into their resources for programming. But also to just tap interest in the Hollywood collecting community in the greater collecting community endeavor talent agency, which is helmed by our Emmanuel is that correct. So already Emmanuel is a big player in putting together these relationships is that right? He is. He's a collector, and he's the head of endeavor. And as I said endeavor as a majority owner freeze, so yes, they're helping to put the fair together. You've just laid out how freeze is going to be a kind of weeklong happening. And there's going to be lots of stuff happening around it, including some other office. Yeah. There are a bunch of other fairs that are piggybacking on freeze because you're going to have this big influx. Of people coming into Los Angeles. Expect a lot of traffic that week of February fourteenth. There's also the art contemporary Los Angeles at the Barker hangar, and that's also contemporary artists slightly smaller of an art fair. But also considered kind of a helper. I don't wanna say, hyper, but it's one of the cool kids of the art fairs, and then there's an art fair called Felix. That's at the Hollywood Roosevelt hotel. That's the inaugural edition of that particular art fair. And then there's startup art fair. Which is for emerging an unrepresented artists aren't with galleries. And that's a fun fair. That's an Venice hotel in terms of this sudden explosion of affairs. I guess what follows from. That is is there a buying community in LA to support these affairs and one thing that a an art dealer who's showing at. Fair that just passed what he mentioned to me. Is that LA doesn't distill doesn't have that collect to base it has which people who buy out, but they tend in his view to go to other cities. They go to New York they go to art Basel Miami. They don't actually buy an LA. It's true. That the collector base hasn't been what it is another cities. Elliot's been known as a city for art production. You have your artist here making art and showing art you have your art schools here. But the collector base hasn't really followed. Instead collectors go to New York until London into Hong Kong in Miami. And. I do think that's changing. I think a lot of that has to do with the fact that the museum scene is growing, and as the museums grow and show, especially the ones that show local art, and you have the broad that opened in two thousand fifteen in the Marciano art foundation in two thousand seventeen and exhibitions like the hammers maiden L A that shows local artists that kind of illuminates and validates the local artists for the collectors. And so I do think that it's grown. But it's not where some of these other cities are yet. So you've just mentioned the museums lettuce move onto museums has also been a lot of activity at some of our local museums. Both in terms of some location changes in some name changes. Let's start with one of your recent stories, which was on a change that's taken place at Moca. Yeah. That was big news mocha couple of weeks ago announced that they're closing their Pacific design center location, which was a big shock to a lot of people. They didn't give a lot of information. They said that they were basically wanting to consolidate efforts. Downtown and the Geffen contemporary and the grand avenue museum. But I did talk to a number of artists that have exhibited at the PD see over the years and all of them without any exceptions mentioned that the building had had some structural problems. One of the artists I talked to said that the lighting was antiquated. Some of them talked about traffic becoming increasingly a problem in West Hollywood, the contractual agreement between mocha and the PD was up, and they said that they chose to to not renew it. But I think that there's a lot more behind it. And I think that mocha feels now there's not as much of a need for physical presence on the west side. Because so many more people are coming into downtown to CR and experience. Art this decision though, does coincide with the arrival of a new director at Moca class Biesen back. Have you spoken to him about this decision? And what does it say about his priorities? I guess you know, when he was first brought on there were mixed reactions to him heading. Up the museum. Some people saw a savvy art curator and arts administrator another saw another white man coming from Europe as the leave Barron the previous director had been and since he's arrived. He's only been there about twelve weeks. So it's very new. He hasn't made any concrete initiatives started anything concrete yet, though, we did bring back the Barbara Kruger mural on the side of the Geffen. You also have to remember that that Klaus inherited a museum that's been something of a little bit of turmoil lately. Say just seems to be in constant turmoil. Had. I mean, there've been leadership changes a whole string of leadership changes in the curatorial side board changes. There have been financial difficulty is dating back to the mid two thousand the endowment. I'm told is now, you know, pretty strong. It's more than one hundred and thirty million but only a decade ago. It had plummeted to like five million. And the museum was hanging on by a string to survive. There have been recent issues about lack of diversity there. And so he really walked into a thicket. And I think he wants to take the time to talk to everybody and sort of see how to proceed so mocha appears to be kind of consolidating. Would you sing? It's physical spaces form three to. Meanwhile, we have lack Mela Sandra's county museum of art that as we've all been following for quite a long time is in the midst of an expansion that includes an expansion at its site in we'll share involving the demolition of. Full buildings the construction of a new building designed by the Swiss architect Potiskum toll. And then there's also some plans for satellites. Let us talk about that. Yeah. There's a lot happening over lack Ma. This summer. I did a big old interview with Michael goven and updates on funding and construction timelines and gallery closures and all that. And he told me surprisingly at the time that. He felt that if they didn't reach six hundred million in their campaign for six hundred and fifty million that quote, it's not going to happen the building project, and I think also he was of course, trying to spark interest in galvanize. So of course, when December came around we circle back and didn't other interview with him. And he wasn't worried. He said that construction costs, you know, hadn't been rising as as fast as he thought that there were contingencies in the budget. But he seems not concerned though, lack has a bunch of challenges in front of it in terms of the building project. You know, they've got for one. They've got a pack up one hundred twenty some thousand objects in their permanent collection to get ready for the demolition of the buildings. And I thought it was always thought it was really funny that they have a team called pacoima. In charge of packing up the collection and they have their own logo and the logo on t shirts. And so they're having a little fun with it. But it's quite an undertaking to pack up the collection, but based on your article as I understand it. That's still in the midst of an environmental impact with you. So checked even going to be going ahead. Well, we'll see. I mean, the environmental impact reports behind schedule. They expected to come the spring, and what the environmental impact report. It sounds very heavy. But what it means? And what it is just the impact on the immediate environment. So noise and seismic concerns and things like that. And it's really the big thing for lack of because it green lights the county's one hundred twenty million dollars that's promised towards the project. And so so they're hoping that it will come through the spring. So that's one of the big hurdles once the environmental impact report is Greenland. They can then launch the public phase of their fundraising which is phone calls and letters to the community members. And obviously, those are much smaller gifts, and then there's also just a lot of competition right now, you have a lot of other museums that are fundraising, and there's the kademi museum right next door. That's trying to raise three hundred eighty eight million. You've got the hammer museum in it's big expansion project, and they're trying to raise one hundred ninety million. You know, there's just a lot more competition. The Orange County museum of art is fundraising and at the same time. It's exciting for LA, but it makes fundraising harder. Why will these museums expanding You know, that? I think that it's an issue of momentum. A lot of these projects have been seated long ago and they're coming to fruition now. But also, interestingly artists move here from Europe, and they come here from New York. And then you have galleries following the artists, and then you have collectors who are following the artists in the galleries and the art fairs follow the collectors and everything kind of call us, and then the museums sort of start to rise to exhibit the art, and then it becomes a cycle sort of in the best positive way and LA is just having that moment now where it's all crystallizing and everything is rising. And it's it's exciting. But it does also posed the question how much contemporary art is Los Angeles have an appetite for. Have an iphone? Exactly..
"art foundation" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Kanye west is donating a pretty penny to an art project. Zona is donating ten million dollars to the Terrell art foundation. According to the Wall Street Journal the money will help fund Roden crater project an extinct. Volcano in northern. Arizona were seventy five year old James Tyrrell has been working for more than four decades. The goal is to turn the crater into a creative campus with an amphitheater and residencies in the next five years. Ashley, flood KTAR news. We're learning more details about the minutes leading up to an officer involved shooting of a fourteen year old armed suspect and fourteen year old with a replica gun. Ten PD heave, Sylvia? Moore says they were dispatched an alley. We're officer saw suspect in a car holding a gun. We now know that the gun was stolen. More says the officer gave commands the fourteen year old to drop the weapon, but he took off down the alleyway officer fired two shots. One of them. Hit and killed the teen. KTAR is on the economy. Fifty five percent of Americans. Don't think their personal finance situations will be better than its was in two thousand eighteen this. According to a new survey from Banchory of the thirty million people surveyed forty nine percent blamed political leaders in Washington. I think this is probably about right to the extent that you know, Americans have been to some degree struggling through. The course of this nearly ten year old economic expansion. Mark Hamrick with Banchory. It says forty four percent of Americans are optimistic things will improve in two thousand nineteen. Meanwhile, sixty percent of millennials believe their finances will.
"art foundation" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"This is a mytalk dirt alert update a quick look at what's happening in entertainment dug up a lot of good dirt on mytalk mytalk must've been learn Selena Gomez is back on Instagram for the first time since September. She's doing well she needed to take a break. You know, she had some issues going on. And she says, quote, I'm proud of the person I'd becoming and look forward to the year ahead. Love you all. Oh, yeah. So back with acute selfie or. Yes. She usually guys. She's back. Okay. This is sort of a weird story, but Connie Wes has donated ten million to the turtle art foundation. The tomorrow. Turtles. And finish land work. It's called the Roden crater project. It's in the painted desert in Arizona by flagstaff. Another place for you to visit dawn. Yes. Yes. This is basically this is an extinct volcano, and he's been transforming it into a series of rooms and tunnels. It's an art project, but also sort of like a bunker. It's weird. He needs to hundred million to keep this going. Whoa. What he's asking for. He's asking for that amount of money, but he has ten million from Konya now to go and he's seventy five years old though, he says it's going to take and five more years. So anyway, low funny thinks he's going to step in after he wants to keep it open for people to see for years to come. He said, but does that mean he owns the crater like it's just one of those bizarre, Connie stories, really really ten million is a lot of money, and maybe in the future, you won't be as popular as you are now. So you might want squirrel that money away. Just saying. Maybe he'll live down in the bunker security for him and his family surrounded by beautiful arts. All right, Hugh Grant has a ahead a script stolen from his car. And he's politely asking for it back. He's winning tweeted quote in the unlikely chance that anyone knows who broke into my car and stole my bag. Please try and persuade them to at least return my script, many weeks worth of notes, and ideas. Oh. Oh my gosh. What do you do with? I mean, unless they want to keep it for. Memorabilia. But once you if if that person wants to sell it make money that's guilty right there. Oh, yeah. You're going to be caught. So just give it back. Good person for once. Saad is watching all right on TV today. The series premiere Roswell New Mexico that's tonight on the CW. It's a remake of the sci-fi series that launched Katherine high goals career and dodged cancellation bullet and fans sent bottles of Tabasco sauce of the network anyway. A lot going on with this show. Oh my gosh. Okay. So it's called Roswell New Mexico. We also have the flash on the CW tonight..
"art foundation" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio
"Said well bob's tired and you know it just seem to me and so from who's who's jamie jamie thomas is the he's he was a relatively new studio assistant most all bob studio assistance i had known for many years they between them all they have about ninety years of service to jamie had come on the scene late in the game i think about three to four years ago and he is actually at the center of the lawsuit that has been filed in new york concerning not only art potential art forgeries but also isolating from his friends and and associates and this the loss that you just mentioned this is a against a jimmy thomas micheal mckenzie and what is at the heart of that what is that the what is the issue that has launched that lawsuit well i i don't know that much about the lawsuit and as much as i am not involved in it but it was a separate deal where the morgan art foundation which has the rights to many of more famous works they have not been able to see bob either as i understand it they were concerned about a copyright infringement and and she is and that the works that especially mr mckenzie have been selling making money from we're not authorized and potentially not even authentic and the most the largest example of that which is been reported as being the love peace everyone knows so well the l avi is no brought be our at which is apparently for rottweilers sausage and it is something that the company that makes sausage and within wisconsin apparently commissioned what alarm bells went off for you and others when you learn that robert indiana.
"art foundation" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM
"By now you've seen the presidential portrait barack obama and the one of first lady michelle the say they're out of the ordinary is the ultimate on the statement but the say that the artist who painted these portrait's are radical leftists who walked the same path as the obamas when it comes to america is not a stretch by any means these portrait's were painted as they war painted by an who they were purposely ste made to do the star promotions and offend americans now let's look at the artists who painted the mantle painted the president gain the wily mojo what does he do well one of his paintings is called judith and holo firms is from wylie's most recent body of work and his first series of paintings is to feature film mel subject sounds benign right it's a 2012 explanation of the quote work from the north carolina museum of art foundation it reads blablabla but the painting shows a black woman decapitating the head of a white girl holding the white girls head in her hand obama new this background of this radical lauda's just like reverend wright member who said goddamn america obama sat there like a dummy for 30 has the may believe he did and then you voted for him obama knew that this artists was just like reverend wright who hated america and wanted to start the race hatred and he purposely pick this socalled artis because he knew it would inflame racial division which is what he did for the years he was in office now let's look at the oddest who painted michelle's portrait amy cheryl according to the baltimore sun quote sheryl's lifesize portrait's poll viewers in for across the.
"art foundation" Discussed on KBOI 670AM
"By now you see in the presidential portugal barack obama and the wanna first lady michelle the say they're out of the ordinary is the ultimate on the statement but the say that the artist who painted these portrait's are radical leftists who walk the same path is the obamas when it comes to america is not a stretch by any means these portrait's were painted as they wore painted by and who they were purposely ste made to do disturb promotions and offend americans now let's look at the artists who painted the mando painted the president can the wily mojo what does he do while one of his paintings his goal judith and holo firms is from wilies most recent body of work and his first series of paintings is the feature female subject sounds benign right it's a 2012 explanation of the quote work from the north carolina museum of art foundation it reads blablabla but the painting shows a black woman decapitating the head of a white girl holding the white girls head in her hand obama knew this background of this radical autos just like reverend wright member who said goddamn america obama sat there like a dummy for 30 has the may believe he did and then you voted for him obama knew that this artis was just like reverend wright who hated america and want the start the race hatred and he purposely pick this socalled artis because he knew it would inflame racial division which is what he did for the years he was in office now let's look at the artist who painted michelle's portrait amy cheryl according to the.
"art foundation" Discussed on WDRC
"By now you see in the presidential portugal barack obama and the one of first lady michelle the say they're out of the ordinary is the ultimate on the statement but the say that the artist who painted these portrait's are radical leftists who walked the same path as the obamas when it comes to america is not a stretch by any means these portrait's were painted as they war painted by an who they were purposely stf made to do disturb promotions and offend the americans now let's look at the artists who painted the mantle painted the president can the wily mojo what does he do while one of his paintings his goal judith and holo ferns is from wilies most recent body of work and his first series of paintings is the feature female subject sounds benign right it's a 2012 explanation of the quote work from the north carolina museum of art foundation it reads blablabla but the painting shows a black woman decapitating ahead of a white girl holding the white girls head in her hand obama new this background of this radical audits just like reverend wright member who said goddamn america obama sat there like a dummy for 30 has the may believe he did and then you voted for him obama knew that this artis was just like reverend wright who hated america and want the start racehatred and he purposely pick this socalled artis because he knew it would inflame racial division which is what he did for the years he was in office now let's look at the artist who painted michelle's portrait amy cheryl according to the baltimore sun poached sheryl's lifesize portraits pull viewers in for across the.
"art foundation" Discussed on LA Talk Radio Channel 2
"To bring on our guest here which are very high happy to bring on and happy to say that our pet expert here will be on with us each month here as we go through the rest of the year warned next stein to the show welcome back ya gay program could be regarded here correct your view our military way argue for me are what work better credit hyperthermic more out of helping somewhat out whether that prevalent be walking upright are the walking our party carpet makers to work you so much of a great feeling when you're april you something you average carping they you can grab her morning dire straits america thank you for quicker yeah you know i i was thinking about this um so i'm i'm lucky i mean i have a roof over my head i can pay my rent yeah and uh a live in a nice place and i mean i it can't you know my thought is like we can help out other people i mean it's it's the contrast the so great like i mean i have a reform ahead of running water have all this great stuff and like a person you doesn't have a home is like unimaginable the me in sometimes we get wrapped up and thinking about well let the color couch should i guess molly room when really these people don't in you have a little room so anyway rain started everywhere you're worried about rocco your card is going to be and they're worried or getting apple today eighty amazing and you're wondering are noted for practically ricky storms coming up to a lot of work are my own narcotics her at wondered if we could i really firmed recruited major kurata my rhetoric donated money as well we have occurred triggered other work of art foundation hunkered aren't aren't what we do eight our logo art card argued with mary pierre michael would have to be the poor remain maker tidy in recurrence rate and private rv ludacris dollar companies could murray foundation immediately broke out near for regarded either barrick no one gets his salary no pr no public relations recordbreaking out.
"art foundation" Discussed on Popcorn with Peter Travers
"All of her feelings on her and her desire and of course in real life you have to kevin bacon who is so profound as a performance so it's kind of took on its own shape i think in the in the unraveling of it from the book form to this kind of medium and but he's this artistic director yeah this and ardent of what is artists colony it's a it's a kind of a a yes it's like a right it's like a research center a foundation like an art foundation that some uh has fellows and fellowships in there's grants offered so that work you know artists and thinkers can go down and kind of have sabbaticals i guess and it's in this place in martha texas in kind of this island in the desert where chris myself a struggling the woman i plays a struggling filmmaker and financially dependent her husband has been kind of described of as the wife of her whole life shouldn't have children like just full lound ring it's like out of that like through the tumble weeds comes like you know the barbara mad in the form of kevin bagan and she thinks that that's immediately becomes i cook line and sankar obsessed obsessed obsessed and it's through that overwhelming emotion an overwhelming desire that she kind of actually fines her own starts to find her own voice as an artist and a and a woman dick the famous yeah could speak to him it's like the greatest thing in the world yes is not only hates the film that you've made but he do women making movies at all the why you don't actually murder him i don't know what well like a macho flaming you know we of the most attractive is like when it's withheld unless it at it he he just she just wants him to turn and look at her and just he just she wants his respect.