News

New York correspondent Bernard Shusman interviews "Woman in Gold" director Simon Curtis, attorney Randol Shoenberg, and Janis Staggs, curator of "Gustav Klimt and Adele Bloch-Bauer: The Woman in Gold" at Neue Galerie New York. [Watch the segment here]

20 May 2015,

"Depicting everything from friends and family to prostitutes and prisoners, Egon Schiele’s portraits forcibly evoke the presence of the artist." [Read the article]

8 June 2015,

"Artists like Schiele who are blessed—or cursed?—with the ability to passionately communicate to an audience while simultaneously innovating their medium are few and far between: Kurt Cobain, David Foster Wallace and Jean-Michel Basquiat are a few that come to mind [...]." [Read the article]

8 June 2015,

"The Neue Galerie exhibition of Egon Schiele’s portraits casts an ennobling light on an artist I’ve long considered an overgrown adolescent. Beautifully curated by Alessandra Comini, the show traces his gift for line, cutting neatly through the cloud of theatrical angst he threw up around himself."[Read the article]

8 June 2015,

Neue Galerie President Ronald S. Lauder discusses "Egon Schiele: Portraits" with Charlie Rose. [Watch the video

8 June 2015,

"In “Egon Schiele: Portraits,” a gripping exhibition at the Neue Galerie, there’s a room where you see Schiele become Schiele." Ken Johnson of the New York Times reviews the current exhibition. [Read the article]

8 June 2015,

"Like Keats, Hank Williams and Kurt Cobain, the Austrian painter Egon Schiele was an artist who never made it out of his 20s. He succumbed to the Spanish flu in 1918 at the age of 28 [...]" [Read the article]

8 June 2015,

"He was a real bad boy — revered by some, reviled by others — who worked hard, died young and rocked the staid world of Viennese painting." [Read the article]

8 June 2015,

Tracy Zwick interviews "Egon Schiele: Portraits" curator Alessandra Comini. [Read the article]

8 June 2015,

"In March, shortly after the Neue Galerie in New York opened its exhibition “Degenerate Art: The Attack on Modern Art in Nazi Germany, 1937,” lines were forming outside the ornate Fifth Avenue mansion the museum calls home." [Read the article]

8 June 2015,