Clement Greenberg began pronouncing his aesthetic judgements in the 1930s, inaugurating a personal Golden Age that lasted into the '50s. During these decades, Greenberg wrote clearly and perceptively about Modernist art, serving as the editor of Partisan Review and as art critic for the Nation. The a
No ad-man is more celebrated than David Ogilvy. He even celebrated himself, publishing his advice, both specific and general, in two of the best-known books in the advertising canon: "Confessions of an Advertising Man" and "Ogilvy on Advertising." Not surprisingly, the man who turned $6,000 into a wo
Imagine the shock of entering a gallery to find a room full of nude models. You'd either thank your lucky stars for Postmodernism or shrink from the vulgarity of it all, but both reactions would undoubtedly be accompanied by a certain amount of intrigue. So what happens when these flesh-and-blood mod
In 1963, the Puerto Rican painter Francisco Rodon began his series of works on Argentinian writer Jorges Luis Borges, who said, "It's the best portrait ever painted of me." Lest Rodon become too flattered, Borges added, "It's the only one so far."
Rodon began to make art at age nine, when he sketc