Want to be in London: Man Ray in the National Portrait Gallery

Man Ray Portraits
7 February – 27 May 2013
National Portrait Gallery
London

Bronislava Nijinska. 1922
Bronislava Nijinska. 1922
Marcel Duchamp. 1924
Marcel Duchamp. 1924
Selfportrait. 1924
Selfportrait. 1924

More Info also at: thecollectiveeye

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Nothing new

Probably to you, all art-lovers and co, it will be nothing new, but I just discovered another valuable place on the net.

While searching for Tracey Emin‘s* artworks the first thing that popped up on my (not-google) search engine list was the Saatchi Galley in London. I was pleased to see that they also have the site Saatchi Online where you can see (and buy if you have a few thousand pounds you don’t know what to do :P ) the artworks of a vast number of contemporary artists.

What’s goin’ on by Thomas Saliot

bang bang ass ass by Kristie Sauter

Note: It sometimes loads sort of slow (could be smth with my internet..).

* Tracey Emin, contemporary artist, mother – british, father – turkish, youth – not that lovely, artistic style – expressive, confessional, 18+.
I’m just reading her so called autobiography. A very honest book I guess. I recommend the part Fatherland, where she tells pieces of stories while being in Turkey (not a travel guide).
Click for review from The Guardian.

“Putins personal revenge”

Today Nadezhda Tolokonnikova, Yekaterina Samutsevich and Maria Alyokhina were sentenced to two years in jail.

These are some photos from the worldwide protests for their release.

London, Photo: DPA/SZ

The majority of the Russians believes that the process was fair and independent ( according to a survey) (Comment in SZ).

Sao Paolo, Brazil, Photo: AP/SZ

Moscow, Photo: AFP/SZ

London, Photo: Getty Images/Spiegel Online

Moscow, Photo: REUTERS/Spiegel Online

FEMEN, Kiev, Photo: DPA/Spiegel Online

“We all are Pussy Riot”, Sofia, Bulgaria, the old monument of the soviet army with the masks of Pussy Riot, Photo: БГНЕС /DarikNews

The police arrested the world chess champion Gary Kasparov during the protests in Moscow. Photo: REUTERS/SZ

“We are freer than the people sitting opposite us for the prosecution because we can say everything we like, and we do, but those people sitting there say only what political censorship allows them to say.

Their mouths are sewn shut.”

Nadezhda Tolokonnikova in her closing statement.

“They are your children, Russia”, Moscow, Photo: DAPD/FAZ