Over the last decade Jeffrey Gibson has moved from creating lyrical, abstracted acrylic landscape paintings with beaded and sculpted paint elements to a dizzingly multi-varied practice, which interfaces with the rubrics of fashion, gender, and ethnicity.
Join Glenn Adamson and Julia Bryan-Wilson for a discussion on Jeffrey Gibson’s Inidigenous craft techniques.
Jenny Holzer and Tomashi Jackson are also participating in “Art for Action,” the largest non-partisan public art campaign to raise voter awareness.
This Is the Day explores Gibson’s artistic approach, which combines pop culture with references to Native American history and current events
Jeffrey Gibson asserts his own creative vision, resulting in a new and exciting dialogue with the future of American art.
Gibson’s ongoing explorations of identity and art history have produced a dizzying range of forms over the course of his career.
PORTAL, the National Portrait Gallery’s Scholarly Center, announces a series of Zoom webinars featuring artists, curators, and scholars in conversation about portraiture and performance art.
At the 2018 Armory Show, the artist said he doesn’t see his garments as clothes — he sees them as proposals.
In a word, Gibson’s work is anticipatory — imagining who we humans might become when we truly begin to fill out the contours of our expansive humanity.
Starting in July, Socrates Sculpture Park will unveil works by Nona Faustine, Jeffrey Gibson, and more, injecting fresh energy into current debates surrounding public monuments in the US.
The museum’s collection now includes a mixed-media garment by Jeffrey Gibson and an aluminum signage piece by Edgar Heap of Birds.
By offering a space for projects like R.I.S.E, Recess vitally promotes the idea of creation as a necessarily social process.