Side Effects, staring Rooney Mara, Jude Law, Channing Tatum, and Catherine Zeta-Jones, is a slick psychological thrill ride. It screws with your head in the same way the film's fictional, experimental drug Ablixa might do—which is, it would seem, exactly the point. Writer Scott Z. Burns and director Steven Soderbergh manipulate their audience, just as the characters in the film manipulate each other.
"Sometimes I think of my paintings as people," says the Brooklyn-based artist Keltie Ferris, whose solo show runs November 29th through January 12th at Mitchell-Innes & Nash in New York. "Like I'm sending them out into the world and they'll have their own relationships to people and writers and cameras. You make them the best you can and then they go on to have their
Mesko, who usually spends his time shooting for Vogue and Harpers Bazaar Australia, is applying the photographs he took of the Manhattan skyline in the days preceding the storm to his passion project Temps Des Reves.
"The whole body reacts to color," says the 37 year-old Miami-based artist Jim Drain. "If you were to walk into an all-neon-pink room, it would be difficult not to react. I think it is a unified, human thing to feel color with everything. It is like standing next to a bass speaker plugged into your eyeballs."
At the 1964 New York World's Art Fair, the architect Phillip Johnson commissioned 10 artists to make large-scale works to adorn the facade of the State Pavilion. Andy Warhol's piece Thirteen Most Wanted Men, depicting silkscreened mug shots of real criminals, was censored, covered with silver paint, and never seen by the public.
"My work has always pursued perfection, which is unachievable; nevertheless, it has continued in its tragic quest," said the artist Jeff Koons in 1987. A newly released art book Jeff Koons (Hatje Cantz) helps contextualize his development as an artist by focusing on three of his most critical bodies of work.
Tomorrow night at The Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, the musical duo Dean & Britta (Dean Wareham and Britta Phillips, plus their ensemble) will perform their own enchanting original instrumental and vocal compositions alongside 13 of Warhol's four-minute screen tests.
by Angela Ledgerwood and Ross Miller
In January of 1990, Ross Miller spoke to Gehry at length for Interview. Gehryhad just won architecture's highest honor The Pritzker Prize, but thebuildings Gehry's most known for had yet to glimmer in our skies. The news that Gehry will design Facebook's new 420, 000 square foot campus extension in Menlo Park, Silicon Valley is of no surprise. The structure boasts the largest open floor plan
by Angela Ledgerwood and Elton John
When unlikely tennis fan Elton John interviewed Roddick for Interview's July 2003 issue, Roddick was on the cusp of his cementing his place in tennis history. Asked where he saw himself in five years, he replied, "I'd love to [help the U.S.] win a Davis Cup title, and I'd love to win a Grand Slam." One month later he won the US Open and went
Versatile is one way to describe the filmmaker and director Adria Petty; tonight, she is nominated for three MTV Video Music Awards for her co-directing efforts on videos for Beyoncé's "Countdown," Coldplay and Rihanna's "Princess of China," and her pal Regina Spektor's "All the Row Boats."
It's difficult to tell whether the Art of Knit, United Colors of Benetton's pop-up store in SoHo, is a shop, a gallery, or a toy store for adults. A giant knitted, pale-blue whale hangs on the wall where a painting should be; along with a soft, cream clock as big as a beach umbrella, woolen cacti, watermelons, and pretzels.
I like the idea of designing something that is very Frankenstein and morbid, a cultural and social aberration, a slightly disturbing, evil entity," says the Parisian born, New York-based artist Cyril Duval, who works under the alter ego Item Idem.