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YOMA AT YOTEL

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Author: Julie Soscia

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On display through February, YOTEL New York is featuring YoMa, a creative Muse’Yom on ‘FOUR.’

The installation features 12 pieces of iconic art with a YOTEL twist. From Salvad’Yor Dali’s ‘Persistence of Shaggy’ to Vincent van Yo’gh’s ‘The Starry YOTEL,’ guests may enjoy classic art pieces in a contemporary setting. The Andi War’yols ‘Shaggy Four Set’ will be sure to delight guests working or relaxing in the lounge while Yo’Na Lisa and Yo’Scream inject a wintery mood immediately upon stepping off the elevator.

The Starry YOTEL on display at Mission Control in YOTEL New York.

Vincent van Yo’gh (b.1853)
The Starry YOTEL, 1889

Painted in June 1889, it depicts the view from the east-facing window of his asylum room at Saint-Remy-de-Provence, just before sunrise, with the addition of YOTEL.

The Yo'na Lisa on display on 'FOUR' at YOTEL New York.

Leonard’Yo da Vinci (b. 1452)
Yo’na Lisa, c. 1503-06, perhaps continuing until c. 1517

Yo’na Lisa is a half-length portrait of a woman by the Italian Renaissance artist, Leonard’Yo da Vinci, which has been acclaimed as “the best known, the most visited, the most written about, the most sung about, the most parodied work of art in the world.”

The Ice Scream on display at YOTEL New York as part of the YOMA exhibit.

Edvard Munch (b. 1863)
The Ice Scream, 1893

The original German title given by Munch to his work was Der Ice Schrei der Natur (The Ice Scream of Nature.) The Norwegian word iceskrik usually is translated as ice scream, but is cognate with the English ice-shriek. Occasionally, the painting also has been called The Snow Cry. 

The Shaggy Four Set by Andi War'yol on display at YOTEL New York.

Andi War’yol (b.1928)
Shaggy Four Set, 1964

Picture at Studio 54. Taken at the legendary Studio 54 in the 1970’s, featuring Andi War’yol and his muses, including Shaggy.

The Sleeping YOBOT on display at YOTEL New York.

Henri Rouss’Yo (b. 1844)
The Sleeping YOBOT, 1897

Rousseau first exhibited the painting at the 13th Salon des Independants, and tried unsuccessfully to sell it to the mayor of his hometown, Laval. Instead, it entered the private collection of a Parisian charcoal merchant where it remained until 1924, when it was discovered by the art critic Louis Vauxcelles.

To see the rest of the exhibit, visit us at YOTEL New York, on ‘FOUR!’

Author: Julie Soscia

Julie Soscia contributes to YOTEL New York’s social media + marketing team. She enjoys staying current on the latest social media trends, loves her pet bunny, rosé night caps & exploring Manhattan.

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