With her New York debut on the horizon, the Afro-Brazilian artist, known for her seductive, textile-based sculptures, is finally, and rightfully, receiving international recognition.
The artist’s act of pulling materials apart and stitching them into a new form creates a tangible bridge between the past and the present.
The textile-based practices of three Brazilian artists presents a subtle opposition to the country’s new president and his government’s militaristic rhetoric and agenda.
The museum’s collection now includes a mixed-media garment by Jeffrey Gibson and an aluminum signage piece by Edgar Heap of Birds.
Also, Armory Week 2020 moves forward in New York, ARCOmadrid closed with strong sales, and more.
Also, a documentarian altered a historical painting to illustrate that most signatories of the Declaration of Independence were enslavers, and more.
MIAMI — The exhibition of over 100 women artists currently on view at the Rubell Family Collection is difficult to review because the works do not all fit into the space and the decision was made to rotate them over the course of the show.
LOS ANGELES — This week, the Gallery Tally Project illustrates gender inequality in the art world, the long-awaited Hauser Wirth & Schimmel art complex opens, a show of Joan Brown’s 1970s paintings debuts at CB1-G, and more.
Some dating wisdom has it that the third date is make or break, the one when you decide whether or not to move forward. This is the third year of the Frieze New York art fair, and I’m just not sure I see us having a future together.