Sarah Wilson

  • View of “Kiki Kogelnik: Fly Me to the Moon,” 2015. Photo: Benjamin Cosmo Westoby. © Kiki Kogelnik Foundation.

    Kiki Kogelnik

    “FLY ME TO THE MOON,” Britain’s first Kiki Kogelnik retrospective, complemented Tate Modern’s revisionist and staccato survey “The World Goes Pop.” Coinciding with Modern Art Oxford’s exhibition, Tate Modern showcased the work of female Pop artists who had been rediscovered during the past decade, including Kogelnik herself. (It’s worth noting that Katalin Nay invited Kogelnik to hold a retrospective in Budapest in 1992; her work was also included in the 1993 show “Variations on Pop Art,” curated by Katalin Keserü at Budapest’s Műcsarnok—a purely Hungarian story, yet an unacknowledged