les presses du réel

Even n° 08

sommaire
NO ENEMIES
June 4, 1989, changed China—and art history—forever. The dissident, the hipster, the eyewitness, the institutionalist: four paths onward from Tiananmen Square
by Jacob Dreyer

THE OTHER SIDE OF THE TRACKS
Just north of Chelsea's galleries is the largest private real estate development in US history. Who is Hudson Yards for—and is anyone paying attention?
by Jacob Moore

HOUSE OF TREASURES
Wonderstruck, Todd Haynes's kid-friendly new film, rambles through the Natural History Museum. As in all his melodramas, everything hinges on the rules of display
by Max Nelson

REVIEWS

I. Until 1967, sex between British men was a crime. Fifty years on, London's museums are gayer than springtime—but the stories they recount are missing a few pieces
by Huw Lemmey

II. In the White House, a misogynist blunders on; in New York, the second sex grows louder. But the art world, as three very different women prove, must do much more than just lean in
by Allison Hewitt Ward

III. Paris's museums get hooked on all things biological—conscious cells, mutating organisms, blooming gardens. But does our taste for science suggest a doubt of art?
by Emil Leth Meilvang

IV. Mexico has two modern traditions: figurative heat and geometric cool. In today's crime-ridden megacity, artists need to do more than just parrot them
by Devon Van Houten Maldonado

INTERVIEWS

CAMILLE HENROT
August 18, 2017, 6:30 p.m., on an island off the coast of Anatolia

LIZ GLYNN
August 5, 2017,11:00a.m., in the artist's studio in southeast Los Angeles

NEGATIVES

Premixed martinis and other crimes
A local train to the Ninth Circle
Adieu, Colette; adieu, 90s Paris
Turkey's best newspaper goes on trial
The tacet of Gustavo Dudamel

PORTFOLIO

The art of LI RAN: image of the people


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