Morning Links: The Flâneur Edition

Edouard Manet, ‘Jeune dame en 1866, dite aussi la femme au perroquet1866.’ (Courtesy The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Dist. RMN / image of the MMA)

“Impressionism and Fashion,” and exhibition at the Musée d’Orsay explores how people dressed during the age of Impressionism, in particular highlighting the advent of the “flâneur,” the urbane connoisseur of the street. [ArtDaily]

Italy abandons search for lost Da Vinci due to political reasons. [Discovery]

The director of Modern Art Oxford, Michael Stanley, has died. [The Art Newspaper]

One year after Pacific Standard Time, the Getty initiative that organized 65 museum shows exploring art after WWII in Southern California, Jori Finkel takes a look at the event’s pros and cons. [L.A. Times]

Printed Matter held a panel over the weekend about Prince v. Cariou, the ongoing legal battle about Richard Prince’s “Canal Zone” with Joy Garnett, Greg Allen, and Chris Habib. It’s archived online, and well worth a listen! [Internet Archive]

A wine auction in Hong Kong set no less than 88 world records—47 in the Champagne category. [ArtDaily]

Scene & Herd hits ArtRio. [Artforum]

A look inside the homes of some of the U.K.’s starchitects. [The Guardian]

Danh Vo brings the Statue of Liberty—in pieces—to Chicago. [NYT]

A new book looks back at the history of graphic design. [WSJ]

Morning Links: The Flâneur Edition