Morning Links: Count Panza Edition

Dan Flavin, 'the nominal three (to William of Ockham),' 1963, from the Panza Collection. (Courtesy Guggenheim Museum)

Dan Flavin, ‘the nominal three (to William of Ockham),’ 1963, from the Panza Collection. (Courtesy Guggenheim Museum)

“Clarifying four decades of legal vagueness, the Bloomberg administration has amended New York City’s lease with theMetropolitan Museum of Art, spelling out that the Met is allowed to charge a suggested admission fee, as the museum has done since 1971 under an agreement with the city. The amendment adds that fees for special exhibitions may also be charged, a widespread practice in the art world but something the museum decided against in the 1980s.” [NYT]

Here’s the Times‘ Anthony Caro obituary. [NYT]

“Public Art Project Makes Waves on Fourth Avenue” [DNAinfo]

A policy that requires 1 percent of Texas campus construction budgets to be spent on public artwork is becoming increasingly common at public universities. [NYT]

Here’s an update on the Guggenheim’s ongoing work with its Panza Collection. [The Art Newspaper]

Throwback link! Count Panza interviewed in 1985 for the Archives of American Art. [Smithsonian]

A piece about Brian Droitcour’s ongoing art-writing practice on Yelp. [Wired]

Grace Wong on glitch art. [The Guardian]

Sir John Soane’s Museum is showing the work of little-known visionary Alan Sorrell. [The Guardian]