Morning Links: David Bowie Edition

Bowie, Iman and Rihanna. (Getty Images)
Bowie, Iman and Rihanna. (Getty Images)

“Artist Roger Hiorns fills Wakefield warehouse with naked young men.” [The Guardian]

Randy Kennedy takes a look at New York’s legally sanctioned graffiti sites. [NYT]

Carol Kino profiles Michelle Stuart, who has a show at the Parrish Art Museum, in Water Mill, N.Y. [NYT]

Casey Kaplan is planning to leave Chelsea, he told Kelly Crow in a story about the neighborhood space race. [WSJ]

David Bowie’s V&A show is so popular that scalpers have gotten into the game. [The Art Newspaper]

“The authenticity of ‘The Cardsharps’ is at the heart of a lawsuit against Sotheby’s (BID), which judged the artwork a 17th-century copy. Described as by ‘Caravaggio (After)’ in the auction where U.K. Royal Navy Surgeon Captain William Glossop Thwaytes bought it five decades ago [for 140 pounds], the painting was sold again through the auctioneers in 2006 for 42,000 pounds.” [Bloomberg]

Looking at jpegs of Robert Irwin shows is a little bit silly, but it’s a Friday, and his show at Secession in Vienna looks pretty great. [CAD]

Carlos Sáez and Steven Phillips-Horst on “the most suggestive anti-gay movement of all time.” [Dis]

Morning Links: David Bowie Edition