/tagged/yum/page/20
GRAPHIC DETAILS IN VOGUE… BRASIL!
Sadly, nobody at YUM is proficient in Portuguese.  But we are elated that this story ran in Vogue Brasil.  Apparently, Graphic Details has stirred a great bit of interest down south, and this article is just one example of it.  Kudo’s to YUM!

GRAPHIC DETAILS IN VOGUE… BRASIL!

Sadly, nobody at YUM is proficient in Portuguese.  But we are elated that this story ran in Vogue Brasil.  Apparently, Graphic Details has stirred a great bit of interest down south, and this article is just one example of it.  Kudo’s to YUM!

PAROCHET?  ‘CZECH’ OUT YUM’S NEWEST EXHIBITION: OLD AND THE NEW - MARK PODWAL’S TEXTILES FOR THE ALTNEUSCHUL IN PRAGUE
November 27, 2011 - January 15, 2012 (Special sneak-preview week starting November 20th)
Prague’s Altneuschul (Old-New Synagogue), the world’s oldest operating  synagogue, is celebrated through numerous legends and for its  architectural beauty.  Constructed in 1270, the synagogue is a place of  worship and community activity, and a symbol of Czech-Jewish identity.   Mark Podwal, an internationally recognized New York-based artist, was  commissioned to design new textiles for the sanctuary. Embroidered in  shimmering gold thread on rich velvet, the textiles reflect the  traditions and mythology of the Altneuschul and one of the world’s most  vibrant Jewish communities.  Yeshiva University Museum is privileged to  unveil the textiles before they are sent to Prague to be formally  dedicated and installed. They are complemented by a selection of the  artist’s earlier graphic works.

PAROCHET?  ‘CZECH’ OUT YUM’S NEWEST EXHIBITION: OLD AND THE NEW - MARK PODWAL’S TEXTILES FOR THE ALTNEUSCHUL IN PRAGUE

November 27, 2011 - January 15, 2012 (Special sneak-preview week starting November 20th)

Prague’s Altneuschul (Old-New Synagogue), the world’s oldest operating synagogue, is celebrated through numerous legends and for its architectural beauty.  Constructed in 1270, the synagogue is a place of worship and community activity, and a symbol of Czech-Jewish identity.  Mark Podwal, an internationally recognized New York-based artist, was commissioned to design new textiles for the sanctuary. Embroidered in shimmering gold thread on rich velvet, the textiles reflect the traditions and mythology of the Altneuschul and one of the world’s most vibrant Jewish communities.  Yeshiva University Museum is privileged to unveil the textiles before they are sent to Prague to be formally dedicated and installed. They are complemented by a selection of the artist’s earlier graphic works.

YUM’S PAGE FOR ‘OLD AND THE NEW: MARK PODWAL’S TEXTILES FOR THE ALTNEUSCHUL IN PRAGUE’ IS NOW LIVE
You may wonder where we’ve been.  Answer: Installing the soon-to-open elegant exhibition on new textiles just made for the oldest operating synagogue in the world.  Heard of the Golem?  Yeah, it’s in there.  Heard of 700 years old?  Yep, this synagogue is that old.
This image is one of several murals that the artist drew on the gallery walls.  Truly spectacular.
The exhibition opens November 27th, but you can get a special sneak peak starting November 20th.  Check out the show page here: http://yumuseum.tumblr.com/OldandNew

YUM’S PAGE FOR ‘OLD AND THE NEW: MARK PODWAL’S TEXTILES FOR THE ALTNEUSCHUL IN PRAGUE’ IS NOW LIVE

You may wonder where we’ve been.  Answer: Installing the soon-to-open elegant exhibition on new textiles just made for the oldest operating synagogue in the world.  Heard of the Golem?  Yeah, it’s in there.  Heard of 700 years old?  Yep, this synagogue is that old.

This image is one of several murals that the artist drew on the gallery walls.  Truly spectacular.

The exhibition opens November 27th, but you can get a special sneak peak starting November 20th.  Check out the show page here: http://yumuseum.tumblr.com/OldandNew

FROM BUZZINE: Funny Jewish Female Art on Display

By: Roslyn Bernstein

October 28, 2011

(Yeshiva University Museum, New York) “It’s all in the nose,” said graphic novelist Ariel Schrag, reacting humorously to ARTnews Executive Editor and moderator Robin Cembalest’s question about whether Jewish women artists are more confessional than men. “The nose makes you want to confess.”

….

CHECK OUT THE REST OF THE REVIEW AT THE BUZZINE SITE

REGARDING "Is Jewish Museum Boom Good?" from the Baltimore Jewish Times

Oh dear, this is certainly food for thought from our vantage point as a small Jewish art museum.  On one hand, nobody does the kind of work that we do.  On the other hand, there are at least 4 other Jewish museums of one sort or another in this town.  …  Still, every museum brings a new approach, a new articulation, and a special message that adds to our great communal discourse.  So perhaps there’s never anything wrong with any type of museum boom.  Then again, how to pay for it all?

Check out the article at the Baltimore Jewish Times

BEAUTIFUL AND HAUNTING HEBREW WOODCUT
Thanks gabrieljrutledge!

Woodcut art from the 1930’s. 

BEAUTIFUL AND HAUNTING HEBREW WOODCUT

Thanks gabrieljrutledge!

Woodcut art from the 1930’s. 

CLOSE AND PERSONAL - OCTOBER 24TH, WITH ARIEL SCHRAG, MIRIAM KATIN, MISS LASKO-GROSS AND LAUREN WEINSTEIN
FREE! Get your tickets at Smarttix.com

CLOSE AND PERSONAL - OCTOBER 24TH, WITH ARIEL SCHRAG, MIRIAM KATIN, MISS LASKO-GROSS AND LAUREN WEINSTEIN

FREE! Get your tickets at Smarttix.com

IS IT WRITTEN IN THE STARS? WHAT WILL YOUR FATE BE THIS YEAR? CHAG SAMEACH!
This is the perfect time of year to consider what your thoughts are on life, destiny, coincidence, and chance. Live in the present but it’s also important to think about your past and future, and enjoy all the opportunities that come with the new year.
Children looking into a telescope. Also in the room is a girl with wings pointing at the stars. Black and white.
Yeshiva University Museum, New York (2005.053)

IS IT WRITTEN IN THE STARS? WHAT WILL YOUR FATE BE THIS YEAR? CHAG SAMEACH!

This is the perfect time of year to consider what your thoughts are on life, destiny, coincidence, and chance. Live in the present but it’s also important to think about your past and future, and enjoy all the opportunities that come with the new year.

Children looking into a telescope. Also in the room is a girl with wings pointing at the stars. Black and white.

Yeshiva University Museum, New York (2005.053)

A VISIT TO YU MUSEUM - PART 1 ON KOSHER SCENE

Thanks for the visit!

And YOU, dear reader, you should stop by and take these terrific and all recent exhibitions in! Here’s Kosher Scene’s recent post (at least the first one) on his visit to YUM earlier this week.

Image: “Powerful, Haunting, Dream like…”

"ARE COMICS A JEWISH ART FORM?" Fascinating artile from the Jewish Week

A historical look, from Samuel Zagat to Art Spiegelman, to the new breed of pointed pens

Tuesday, October 4, 2011 by Paul Buhle, Special To The Jewish Week

This month, a special 25th anniversary edition of Art Spiegelman’s “MAUS,” the first comic book ever to win a Pulitzer Prize, is being published to much fanfare. The award and the provocative nature of the book — a story of the Holocaust told in comics — had many critics arguing then about whether the medium suited the gravity of the subject. But all the attention that debate received eclipsed another: the extent to which comics themselves are an essentially “Jewish” art form.

Like so much else Jewish, scholars and writers have since discovered the fertile soil upon which comic art grew: the culture of the immigrant experience, Yiddishkeit (or “Yiddishness”).  Comic art, described by some critics as the most original contribution of Americans — along with jazz — to global popular culture, is also part Jewish, like nearly every other nook and cranny of popular culture.

Read on: http://www.thejewishweek.com/news/new_york/are_comics_jewish_art_form
Image: A Joel Schechter strip from “Yiddishkeit: Jewish Vernacular and the New Land.”

GRAPHIC DETAILS IN VOGUE… BRASIL!
Sadly, nobody at YUM is proficient in Portuguese.  But we are elated that this story ran in Vogue Brasil.  Apparently, Graphic Details has stirred a great bit of interest down south, and this article is just one example of it.  Kudo’s to YUM!

GRAPHIC DETAILS IN VOGUE… BRASIL!

Sadly, nobody at YUM is proficient in Portuguese.  But we are elated that this story ran in Vogue Brasil.  Apparently, Graphic Details has stirred a great bit of interest down south, and this article is just one example of it.  Kudo’s to YUM!

PAROCHET?  ‘CZECH’ OUT YUM’S NEWEST EXHIBITION: OLD AND THE NEW - MARK PODWAL’S TEXTILES FOR THE ALTNEUSCHUL IN PRAGUE
November 27, 2011 - January 15, 2012 (Special sneak-preview week starting November 20th)
Prague’s Altneuschul (Old-New Synagogue), the world’s oldest operating  synagogue, is celebrated through numerous legends and for its  architectural beauty.  Constructed in 1270, the synagogue is a place of  worship and community activity, and a symbol of Czech-Jewish identity.   Mark Podwal, an internationally recognized New York-based artist, was  commissioned to design new textiles for the sanctuary. Embroidered in  shimmering gold thread on rich velvet, the textiles reflect the  traditions and mythology of the Altneuschul and one of the world’s most  vibrant Jewish communities.  Yeshiva University Museum is privileged to  unveil the textiles before they are sent to Prague to be formally  dedicated and installed. They are complemented by a selection of the  artist’s earlier graphic works.

PAROCHET?  ‘CZECH’ OUT YUM’S NEWEST EXHIBITION: OLD AND THE NEW - MARK PODWAL’S TEXTILES FOR THE ALTNEUSCHUL IN PRAGUE

November 27, 2011 - January 15, 2012 (Special sneak-preview week starting November 20th)

Prague’s Altneuschul (Old-New Synagogue), the world’s oldest operating synagogue, is celebrated through numerous legends and for its architectural beauty.  Constructed in 1270, the synagogue is a place of worship and community activity, and a symbol of Czech-Jewish identity.  Mark Podwal, an internationally recognized New York-based artist, was commissioned to design new textiles for the sanctuary. Embroidered in shimmering gold thread on rich velvet, the textiles reflect the traditions and mythology of the Altneuschul and one of the world’s most vibrant Jewish communities.  Yeshiva University Museum is privileged to unveil the textiles before they are sent to Prague to be formally dedicated and installed. They are complemented by a selection of the artist’s earlier graphic works.

YUM’S PAGE FOR ‘OLD AND THE NEW: MARK PODWAL’S TEXTILES FOR THE ALTNEUSCHUL IN PRAGUE’ IS NOW LIVE
You may wonder where we’ve been.  Answer: Installing the soon-to-open elegant exhibition on new textiles just made for the oldest operating synagogue in the world.  Heard of the Golem?  Yeah, it’s in there.  Heard of 700 years old?  Yep, this synagogue is that old.
This image is one of several murals that the artist drew on the gallery walls.  Truly spectacular.
The exhibition opens November 27th, but you can get a special sneak peak starting November 20th.  Check out the show page here: http://yumuseum.tumblr.com/OldandNew

YUM’S PAGE FOR ‘OLD AND THE NEW: MARK PODWAL’S TEXTILES FOR THE ALTNEUSCHUL IN PRAGUE’ IS NOW LIVE

You may wonder where we’ve been.  Answer: Installing the soon-to-open elegant exhibition on new textiles just made for the oldest operating synagogue in the world.  Heard of the Golem?  Yeah, it’s in there.  Heard of 700 years old?  Yep, this synagogue is that old.

This image is one of several murals that the artist drew on the gallery walls.  Truly spectacular.

The exhibition opens November 27th, but you can get a special sneak peak starting November 20th.  Check out the show page here: http://yumuseum.tumblr.com/OldandNew

FROM BUZZINE: Funny Jewish Female Art on Display

By: Roslyn Bernstein

October 28, 2011

(Yeshiva University Museum, New York) “It’s all in the nose,” said graphic novelist Ariel Schrag, reacting humorously to ARTnews Executive Editor and moderator Robin Cembalest’s question about whether Jewish women artists are more confessional than men. “The nose makes you want to confess.”

….

CHECK OUT THE REST OF THE REVIEW AT THE BUZZINE SITE

REGARDING "Is Jewish Museum Boom Good?" from the Baltimore Jewish Times

Oh dear, this is certainly food for thought from our vantage point as a small Jewish art museum.  On one hand, nobody does the kind of work that we do.  On the other hand, there are at least 4 other Jewish museums of one sort or another in this town.  …  Still, every museum brings a new approach, a new articulation, and a special message that adds to our great communal discourse.  So perhaps there’s never anything wrong with any type of museum boom.  Then again, how to pay for it all?

Check out the article at the Baltimore Jewish Times

BEAUTIFUL AND HAUNTING HEBREW WOODCUT
Thanks gabrieljrutledge!

Woodcut art from the 1930’s. 

BEAUTIFUL AND HAUNTING HEBREW WOODCUT

Thanks gabrieljrutledge!

Woodcut art from the 1930’s. 

CLOSE AND PERSONAL - OCTOBER 24TH, WITH ARIEL SCHRAG, MIRIAM KATIN, MISS LASKO-GROSS AND LAUREN WEINSTEIN
FREE! Get your tickets at Smarttix.com

CLOSE AND PERSONAL - OCTOBER 24TH, WITH ARIEL SCHRAG, MIRIAM KATIN, MISS LASKO-GROSS AND LAUREN WEINSTEIN

FREE! Get your tickets at Smarttix.com

IS IT WRITTEN IN THE STARS? WHAT WILL YOUR FATE BE THIS YEAR? CHAG SAMEACH!
This is the perfect time of year to consider what your thoughts are on life, destiny, coincidence, and chance. Live in the present but it’s also important to think about your past and future, and enjoy all the opportunities that come with the new year.
Children looking into a telescope. Also in the room is a girl with wings pointing at the stars. Black and white.
Yeshiva University Museum, New York (2005.053)

IS IT WRITTEN IN THE STARS? WHAT WILL YOUR FATE BE THIS YEAR? CHAG SAMEACH!

This is the perfect time of year to consider what your thoughts are on life, destiny, coincidence, and chance. Live in the present but it’s also important to think about your past and future, and enjoy all the opportunities that come with the new year.

Children looking into a telescope. Also in the room is a girl with wings pointing at the stars. Black and white.

Yeshiva University Museum, New York (2005.053)

A VISIT TO YU MUSEUM - PART 1 ON KOSHER SCENE

Thanks for the visit!

And YOU, dear reader, you should stop by and take these terrific and all recent exhibitions in! Here’s Kosher Scene’s recent post (at least the first one) on his visit to YUM earlier this week.

Image: “Powerful, Haunting, Dream like…”

"ARE COMICS A JEWISH ART FORM?" Fascinating artile from the Jewish Week

A historical look, from Samuel Zagat to Art Spiegelman, to the new breed of pointed pens

Tuesday, October 4, 2011 by Paul Buhle, Special To The Jewish Week

This month, a special 25th anniversary edition of Art Spiegelman’s “MAUS,” the first comic book ever to win a Pulitzer Prize, is being published to much fanfare. The award and the provocative nature of the book — a story of the Holocaust told in comics — had many critics arguing then about whether the medium suited the gravity of the subject. But all the attention that debate received eclipsed another: the extent to which comics themselves are an essentially “Jewish” art form.

Like so much else Jewish, scholars and writers have since discovered the fertile soil upon which comic art grew: the culture of the immigrant experience, Yiddishkeit (or “Yiddishness”).  Comic art, described by some critics as the most original contribution of Americans — along with jazz — to global popular culture, is also part Jewish, like nearly every other nook and cranny of popular culture.

Read on: http://www.thejewishweek.com/news/new_york/are_comics_jewish_art_form
Image: A Joel Schechter strip from “Yiddishkeit: Jewish Vernacular and the New Land.”

About:

YU Museum creates new ways to experience and interpret Jewish art and history. It is a source for new ideas and perspectives on historic events and cultural phenomena effecting everyone.

Visit YU Museum’s exhibitions and programs! They open the eyes of audiences to new perspectives on Jewish culture, historic events and cultural phenomena. They reveal the vitality and resonance of present-day art on Jewish themes, and reflect and re-interpret millennia of Jewish experiences for the present. Visit: @15 w16th st, NYC

Visit YU Museum @ www.YUMuseum.org

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