In homage to Interview’s nearly five decades of cultural contributions, here are some of our favorite entries from its archives.
After a string of celebrity deaths this past year, the patron saint of New York celebrities has died as well. As dnainfo reports, Stanley Bard, once the manager of the Chelsea Hotel, died in Boca Raton, Florida on Tuesday at 82.
A new exhibit at New York City’s Jewish Museum explores the contrast between the two superstars’ private identities and their public personas, iconically captured by Andy Warhol.
Andy Warhol’s ‘10 Portraits of Jews’ was once lambasted by critics. Now, it’s getting a second look — and shedding light on the pop artist’s immigrant roots.
Printmaking has a centuries-old tradition, which has been practiced by artists from Albrecht Dürer to Andy Warhol.
Think of any art that was important in the late part of the 20th century. Chances are that Jewish gallerist Ileana Sonnabend helped to make it famous.
According to the MoMA website, Andy Warhol’s Marilyn Monroe screen-print series challenged “the concept of the unique art work by repeating the same mechanically produced image until it appeared to be drained of all meaning.”
Tuli Kupferberg — 86 year old beat poet, musician and activist, and famed leader of the avant-folk band The Fugs — has been on the news lately. An article on him appeared in the New York Times in late January , another piece was published here, in the Forward just last week, and Tablet carried a podcast, as well.