Monday’s Art Notes

BY Molly Finnegan  December 27, 2010 at 1:08 PM EDT

Visitors to the National Gallery of Art Sculpture Garden Ice RInk skate in a light snow on December 26, 2010 in Washington, DC. Photo by Brendan Hoffman/ Getty Images

Visitors to the National Gallery of Art Sculpture Garden Ice RInk skate in a light snow on December 26, 2010 in Washington, DC. Initial predictions of heavy snow were downgraded to a dusting as the blizzard passed further to the east. Photo by Brendan Hoffman/ Getty Images

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Despite the blizzard, Broadway’s shows go on, via the Associated Press.

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A bystander was injured at the Gagosian Gallery in New York, when police broke up a peaceful demonstration held by a group of activists who oppose the Israeli blockade, via The New Yorker.

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This year in Hollywood, movies that were based on true stories were very popular, via the Los Angeles Times.

In fact, media of all types that played with our understanding of truth, honesty and performance were de rigeur in 2010, according to the Boston Globe.

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Movie studios have started to hold special screenings for audiences of men and women in the armed services as a profitable way of generating a lot of buzz for new movies, via The New York Times’ ArtsBeat.

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Say goodbye to Kodachrome, the first color film stock ever to be mass-marketed and beloved by professionals and amateur consumers alike, which will no longer be produced or developed anywhere, via CBS News.

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Roy Neuberger, a successful Wall Street stock trader who determined to become an art collector during his young days in Paris and amounted an incredible collection of over 1,000 pieces, died Friday at the age of 107, via Bloomberg.

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Teena Marie, an R&B singer who scored a hit with “Lovergirl” and collaborated with Rick James, died in California on Sunday at the age of 54 after suffering from a grand mal seizure in her sleep, via CNN.