Meghan Dailey

  • Unfinished History

    Not sure you’ve made adequate sense of such late-twentieth-century concepts as “techno-medievalization of society” or “the collapse of center and periphery”? Judging by his past efforts, guest curator Francesco Bonami’s show might be your last chance before the fresher hell of the next millennium. Bonami may be offering up more of his signature “endless conclusions,” but, as always, he chooses his artists well from a talented international pool. Among the twenty-one featured here are Doug Aitken, Shirin Neshat, Yutaka Sone, Maurizio Cattelan, William Kentridge, and Koo Jeong-a. Works will be in

  • Emilio Vedova

    In a career spanning five decades, Emilio Vedova has enjoyed a substantial following in his native Italy, but beyond the country’s borders the painter has never quite climbed out from under the shadow cast by those who influenced him (mainly Pollock). In mounting the first major retrospective of the artist’s work in nearly a decade, cocurators Ida Gianelli and Giorgio Verzotti hope to convince an international audience of Vedova’s importance as a modern master with a show of some 150 pieces, from the early neo-Futurist abstractions and geometrie nere works to his recent, more exuberant, almost