VOL. 08.19.2018 | SUNDAY SELECTS

    
KOLLABS



Kollabs is a collaboration between Miami-based artist, Luis Garcia-Nerey and Atlanta-based artist, Anke Schofield. They explore questions on the human construct within the forest and its inhabitants.



I N Q U I R E

HUNT SLONEM



Slonem’s works can be found in the permanent collections of 250 museums around the world, including the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City, the Whitney, the Miro Foundation and the New Orleans Museum of Art.



I N Q U I R E

DOUG JOHNSTON



Doug Johnston’s work includes art, design, architecture and music. He utilizes and explores a variety of mediums and methods such as installation, fiber art, sculpture, photography, and collaborative performance.



I N Q U I R E

KIMERLEE CURYL



“Wild Mustangs. Without them, the great west was not possible. We traveled, explored, and built this land by holding onto their manes and riding the spirit of their hearts. We can honor that gift by being their voice.”



I N Q U I R E

WHAT MAKES A DACHSHUND THE PERFECT MUSE? THE LONG HISTORY OF SAUSAGE DOGS IN ART



From Picasso to Warhol, dachshunds have been the constant companion of creative types. Sausage dog enthusiast David Capra explains why



R E A D 

PEACH CAPRESE



When summer is at its height and the peaches are so ripe that you can smell their sweet aroma just by walking by, it’s time for this bright salad



E A T 

3-INGREDIENT GRILLED ORANGE MARGARITA



In Epi’s 3-Ingredient Recipes series, we show you how to make great food with just three ingredients (plus staples like oil, salt, and pepper).



D R I N K 

THE NEW YORK PUBLIC LIBRARY’S COLLECTION OF WEIRD OBJECTS



A lock of Walt Whitman’s hair, Jack Kerouac’s boots, and Virginia Woolf’s cane are just a few of the items of literary paraphernalia available at the New York Public Library’s Berg Collection—if you have an appointment.

 

W A T C H 

PIANO LESSONS TUNE UP LANGUAGE SKILLS



Six months of piano lessons can heighten kindergartners’ brain responses to different pitches, and improve their ability to tell apart two similar-sounding words. Christopher Intagliata reports.



L I S T E N