Sometimes a photo of someone is all you need to look at in order to get a feeling that they’re very likely, lots of fun. This is Beth with a Ray Charles sculpture at the Matthew Marks gallery. Beth is a New Yorker-cum-Los AngelenaÂ whoÂ studied graphic design and is currently working on a conceptual catalogue with some friends. (Photo byÂ Dean Spunt)
Spotting a babe in rest mode proves that museums can be tiring and that perhaps more seating is necessary. The special thing about this encounter at the Met was her classic and unassuming outfit: all white everything with a splash of pink in the foot area. Â Meagan is a fashion illustrator based in NYC and working on a line of illustrated scarves and handbags. She likes macarons and her tiny West Village apartment. Check out some of her illustrations here. (photos by Xavier Aaronson)
Swinging on polyethyline ropes with a baby on your lap is not exactly the weightless experience you expected from a museum trip. Participatory exhibitions are everywhere (Carsten Holler, Richard Serra, TomÃ¡s Saraceno, etc.), so don’t be surprised Â how touchy-feely and interactive your next museum visit can be. TheÂ ÃvarÂ is anÂ installation made by Icelandic artistÂ DagbjÃ¶rt Ylfa GeirsdÃ³ttirÂ and exhibited at the Reykjavik Art Museum. Hovering over thin air, in a mesh of rope and fish nets, is art studentÂ EddaÂ with 15-month old bundle of mumbles KormÃ¡kur. (photo byÂ GuÃ°nÃ½ JÃ³nsdÃ³ttir)
Tasnim is from DC, by way of Toronto, by way of Bangladesh, by way of London! I’m so dizzy from globetrotting in my head, that I’ll just leave it at London, where she was spotted at the Tate Modern’s Structure and Clarity exhibition.
Layers of warped out weirdness will never take the allure out of the babe. This Olga in front of Â The Different States of Samuel by Tommi Musturi, part of the “Eyeballing!” exhibitionÂ Â at the KiasmaÂ museum in Helsinki.